Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 280

 

Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1917 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1917 volume:

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" 'il Qgfm-HF:'S3i7251""'5if'1' M' 'Fi'-gag uwi , "ima, S iw, gif' W ' 9 WS' cfm 5 by 1 'I E ka f' f ii F kg 1 an' f p wwf - ,CV ,,ii?3Lk3VV!'i,,, ?5T".i"x"" "V Ni' 7 7 .' 3V1'f ?3ff'f"1+s'3v27"'- A' If WVVFV Q V 'V .V?V,J?7V:,' 4. Vfv'fL'F 'VVVF,VfV,tW'57 V- f" 3 V143 V ,'M9fF!YVV35.H 'VNVWVV-1'-'f-Vg' 95-352 wg- QV-VV VVVM , MJ V2. --MV :mi - VAW VVW-V-V V :V-55fw'f5V VNV VVWVVVVVV VV V-V,--"'.5?.,V,M,,fVV.V-PfV:?,V, uma ,,, ,Sgr . V- 11. VV, V. . VV V,4yfi?IV-41,335 VM ., Vp ,V.V.VV- .y3V,Vl5.,3fW-V'-g5:Vs'?V Fifafff -XLiH5 ': 1'Q M1 VJ- RQ .- A My 'QWM w,f,Q5V.y +vf34,V,V: VW,-Lf V ?ir'y.V,d.QLVVf'7E2"' , V MQ.. Va,lm,:m- ' V- -4 Q, V 4,-V., qw, ,JV 5,,1,,,,..v ,959 Vw Ry ,V 5-X? Mfg- 'WW VFWWEQV- VQLJM, ..--Vg., may - ' V -- Vw ' --p,,.gVf- :.i:,,ef. V .V-534 - 1 - ,1 ' 1jEa,Z ,fV VV-,yzfifwfirv-5,Viv-TW-..:,.. -fm V sw, V ' ,QAVV gym, 'FQWN fsf3"?61.VVf,,, ' "f'4'4,4Ve-i,wi0a5g:22'Q -- - - ,fzw- -5 - , 1"VrfV.V '- 1'-f V' .V --V., VVWV' WNBY 'V-5? V. V V. Vg-gift'-1 Va- W--V If Wil V .,. . - V V - , xg J f an- ' - .A V . ' H . ,, . ' 'VV- VV -ff ' ia VV fy: 1 I ! rv I i , 4 1 X O 4 O X f ff X I ff ff X .,. 114' ,,1,"' 'FALL Jgidl' Class Motto: Esse fzwn videri H za IL 4,5 gg 101 101 QL zu gg 161 Q5 Ii if GREE TIN G This, the twenty-sixth i i Q! has been prepared with L .12 EP' ,.! the hope that in some small !.S Qi iv Ag way it would be worthy Q fy' our Alma Mater ,' that Nj it would give a view of ., the past, a glimpse of the f" l o iii present, and show a por- tion, at least, ff what we gg hope to be. H it brings to A! mind pleasant memories of X15 23 A! the old days and inspires !. xqi 53 A! a growing love for our !, sg se 'Q Alma Mater our labors 1' TE - - ee 'i shall not have been in vain i' EI ! t sie: 1 If U iv 117 TQ :vi 117 tv: 117 xv :ek JUHN F. DAP1 To JOHN F. DAPP Whose faithful and qfciertt service to our Alma Mater commands our respect and gratitude 'M 919,539 JOHN FREDERICK DAPP Business Man and Philanthropist BY WILLIAM ANTHONY GRANVILLE, PI-I.D., LL.D. OHN FREDERICK DAPP was born in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, on june Zl, l868. While help- ing in his father's baking establishment, he received his early education in the public schools of his native city. He left the high school, at the end of his Junior year, to enter Harrisburg Academy. After 9 one year there, he entered Gettysburg Academy. But two weeks' work there sufficed to prove him such fp, a promising student that he was promoted to the Freshman class in college, class of '89, While In college, Mr. Dapp became Business Manager of the Gettysburg Monthly: and for two seasons, Captain of the 'Varsity Baseball team. He was a member of the KD K 'II Fraternity and of the Phrenakos- mian Literary Society. For financial reasons, he was obliged to leave college in the middle of his Junior year, and to become Messenger in the Merchants' National Bank of Harrisburg. On November 26, ISS9, Mr. Dapp was united in marriage to Miss Alice K. Bowman, of Harrisburg. Like her husband, Mrs. Dapp is characterized by unlimited energy and boundless zeal in countless worthy causes, and is a power for good wherever she is known. After thirteen years, Mr. Dapp had risen to the position of paying teller in the bank in which he had started as messenger. Suffering a nervous breakdown, he was compelled to retire from business, for a time, to recuperate. In 1901 he became interested in fire insurance, and to-day owns one of the largest Harrisburg agencies. Mr. Dapp was one of the founders of the Cumberland Valley Bank, fnow the Lemoyne Trust Company, and of the Sixth Street Bank of Harrisburg. In I9I0 he was elected Vice President of the Board of Directors of both the Merchants' National Bank and the Central Trust Company of Harrisburg, which positions he still holds. Elected a Member of the Board in I908, he served with such rare disinterestedness and devotion and con spicuous success that in I9l 3 Mr. Dapp was elected President of the Board of Trustees of Pennsylvania College. Of the many things which he has done for the College, space permits the enumeration of but few. It was chiefly through his efforts that Nixon Athletic Field was improved to meet the growing needs of the College. Because of his personal influence, men of means have contributed liberally to the College. In particular was he responsible for the establishment of the Burton F. Blough Professorship of Civil Engineering. In the I9l 3 campaign for endow- ment, he was a tower of strength. There is no department or activity of the College in which he does not take a deep personal interest. All heart and soul for the College, he is never sparing of either time or money in seizing every possible opportunity to advance the interests of his Alma Mater. He is a man of broad views and large sympathies. As a friend, he is steadfast, loyal, and true. His sole fault is an excessive sense of modesty. But that is a fault for which he is easily forgiven. Pennsylvania College Has No Better Friend than john Frederick Dapp. Page Eight ABLE or odmlrs BOOK I THE COLLEGE BOOK II THE CLASSES BOOK III BOOK IV ATHLETXCS BOOK V EXTRA CURRICULUM ,mu-!N8topg C ORGANIZATIONS '17 Page Nin L VS H Page Ten Elected. 1873 1890 1890 1892 1893 1896 1897 1898 1899 1899 1902 1905 1906 19061 1907 1907 1907 1907 1907 1908 1908 19081 1908 1908 1908: 1910. 1910. 1910 1912 1912 1913 1914 1914 1915 1915 JOHN F. DAPP - - HON. SAMUEL MCC. SWOPE HENRY C. PICKING - Board of Trustees HON. GEORGE RYNEAL, JR. 'HON. SAMUEL MCC. SWOPE WILLIAM H. DUNBAR, D.D. - THOMAS C. BILLHEIMER, D.D. JOHN WAGNER, D.D. - - JOHN B. MCPHERSON, ESQ. WILLIAM A. SHIPMAN, D.D. HENRY C. PICKING - CHARLES F. STIFEL - HENRY H. WEBER, D.D. - CHARLES BAUM, M.D., PH.D. - MILTON H. VALENTINE, D.D. - - SAMUEL G. HELFELBOWER, PH.D., D.D. GEORGE E. NEFF, ESQ. - - - LUTHER P. EISENHART, PH.D. - MARTIN H. BUEHLER - - HON. R. WILLIAM BREAM - - FREDERICK H. BLOOMHARDT, M.D. ALPHEUS EDWIN WAGNER, D.D. - VV1LL1AM J. GIES, PH.D., SOD. - WILLIAM L. GLATFELTER - FRANK E. COLVIN, ESQ. - JOHN F. DAPP - - GEORGE B. KUNKEL, M.D. - - JACOB A. CLUTZ, D.D. ---- WILLIAM A. GRANVILLE, PH.D., LL.D. CHARLES J. FITE - - BURTON F. BLOUGH - - - CHARLES H. BOYER - WINSLOW S. PIERCE, ESQ. - HON. LUTHER A. BREWER - FREDERICK H. KNUBEL, D.D. PERCY D. HOOVER, M.D. - LESLIE M. KAUFFMAN, M.D. HARVEY C. MILLER - - President - - - Vice President - Secretary and Treasurer Martinsburg, W. Va. - Gettysburg Baltimore, Md. - Gettysburg - Hazelton Boston, Mass. Johnstown - Gettysburg Pittsburgh - - York Philadelphia Philadelphia Topeka, Kan. - York Princeton, N. Baltimore, Md. Gettysburg - Altoona - Gettysburg New York, N. Y. Spring Grove - Bedford Harrisburg - Harrisburg Gettysburg -- Gettysburg Pittsburgh - Harrisburg - Chicago, Ill. New York, N. Y. Cedar Rapids, Ia. New York, N. Y. - Waynesboro - Kauffman's Philadelphia KT Book I THE COLLEGE 21-"" Q-TZJ. Qu! ,fi FQ .7 1- ,K Qx Y. Silk wr L el, e s 5 Q N 1' '51 X0 Q 2 i N X ..,.N lm rx XXX A els? XX' i K X ., im' X one ' " ya! -ff uq 7 'fr kg, J 14, I 1 in TCO,-LEGE WQFQLLEGE N f. 't2M'i ll V, 'yi WGS qffMfSfffW'fff5 nr CW, e S, f l' I gm!RfMSEN '!,'!KE!Tq+Lll"b'N1' stefan, 'W ' :Ile ' Wrf' yr I li Bible rx 1 W' ' 'W 'In-wmlGvvu ' ,' '05, c""m'cP'HisT5v7'. 1 I N f N W 1 I T 3.55. LAB. X Lge, 5M9,WA.n W sg . . IJ f ' !' , , ' I B , f 3 f fm-an 4.1 ff' 5 e I4 I Tu J MAJ GI N I Mb 'kb E 4 WP fb HAL? i ,RWM X. K1 wx I 35 J. ' ' ' A. , . fu' , Y- ! F 5- X5 I M X ax WI ' Ex X' I' I l' Af Q, 4 , Www - 1. V f IU 1 1: WV! 'I Qlkvyylu lwiww 1541, li. W I M, W I L 1' 7 W f ' i - . f 4, y 6 f f I L: N Q f -' Q + - if glad 4 44, f Page Eleven Page Thirteen N" 9211.039 THE FACULTY WILLIAM ANTHONY GRANVILLE, PH.D., LL.D., President of Pennsylvania College. Attended Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Minn., l882-84g taught Accounting and Mathematics, and occasionally served as acting President, Bethany College, 1885-90: Ph.B., Yale, 1893: Ph.D., Yale, l897g Instructor in Mathematics, Sheffield Scientific School, 1903-12: President, Pennsylvania College, I9l2-g Author of The Elements of the Diferential and Integral Calculus, Plane and Spherical Trigonometry, Four Place Table of Logarithms, and joint author of Smith and Granvil1e's Elements of Analysis: Member of the Executive Committee of the Churches of Christ fProt.D in America. THE REVEREND PHILIP MELANCHTHON BXKLE, D.D., PH.D., Dean and Pearson Professor of the Latin Lan- guage and Literature. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l866g B.D., Gettysburg Theological Seminary, l869g Professor of Latin and Mathematics, York County Academy, l866-67, Professor of Latin and Greek, North Carolina College, l869g Vice-Principal, Lutherville Female Seminary, 1870-739 Graduate course, Dartmouth, l873g Ockers- hausen Professor of Physics, Pennsylvania College, 1874-81 : Pearson Professor of Latin Language and Lit- erature, Pennsylvania College, l88l-g Ph.D., Roanoke College, l884g Dean, Pennsylvania College, 1889-g Editor, The College Monthly, l876-93, The Lutheran Quarterly, 1880-19075 D.D., Gettysburg, l9l4g Member, American Philological Society, E X Fraternity, Phrenakosmian Literary Society, fb B K Honorary Society. EDWARD SWOYER BREIDENBAUGH, A.M., Sc.D., Ockershausen Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l868g Tutor, Stevens Hall, 1868-69: student, Sheffield Scientific School, 1871- 73g Instructor in Chemistry, Sheffield Scientific School, I872-735 Professor of Physics and Natural Science, Carthage College, 18735 Ockershausen Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Pennsylvania College, 1874-g Sc.D., Pennsylvania College, I887g Mineralogist, State Board of Agriculture, l880-84g Editor Penn- sylvania College Boolf, 1882, I907g Author of a Directory of Work in Elementary Inorganic Chemistry, and An Outline of Qualitative Analytic Chemistry: Member, dl I' A Fraternity, Philomathean Literary Society, Pen and Sword Honorary Society. GEORGE DIEHLE STAHLEY, A.M., M.D., Dr. Charles H. Graeff Professor of Biology and Hygiene. A.B., Pennsylvania College, 1871 3 M.D., University of Pennsylvania, I875g Assistant Physician, Pennsyl- vania State Hospital for the Insane, I875-87g Specialist in Nervous Diseases, Easton, 1887-895 Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, Pennsylvania College, 1889-965 Professor of Biology and Hygiene, Pennsyl- vania College, 1896-5 Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the Amer- ican Academy of Medicineg Member, fb K 111 Fraternity, Philomathean Literary Society, and Pen and Sword Honorary Society. HENRY BARBER NIXON, PH.D., Alumni Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Graduated from the Department of Civil Engineering and Science, University of North Carolina, I878g taught at University of North Carolina, 1878-8ZgSchol2rship, Johns Hopkins University, 1882-845 Fellowship, Johns Hopkins University, 1884-855 Instructor in Mathematics, ,lohns Hopkins University, 1885-86g Fel- low, Johns Hopkins University, 1885-87: Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1886: Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Pennsylvania College, l888-g Author of a Teacher's Edition of Cranville's Trigonometry, l9l2. Page Fourteen hfafiirw srrinsl KARL ,IOSEF GRIMM, PH.D., Professor of German Language and Literature. Received Collegiate Education in the Gymnasia of Wertheim and Tauberbischofsheim, Germanyg studied in St. jerome's College, Canada, 1888-89, in Rome, ltaly, l889-9l, in Halle, Germany, 1891 g in Gettysburg Theological Seminary, l89Z-95, and in johns Hopkins University, IS96-l90l g while in Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, was University Scholar, IS96, Fellow and Assistant, l897-99, Ph.D., l899, Wm. S. Rayner Re- search Fellow, l899-l90lg Professor of Modern Languages, Ursinus, I90l-06, Professor of German Lan- guage and Literature, Pennsylvania College, I906-g Author of Euphemistic Liturgical Appendices in the Old Testament, and various contributions to the fournal of the American Oriental Society, journal of Biblical Lit- crature, johns Hopkins University Circular, etc., Member of the American Oriental Society, the Modern Lan- guage Association, the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, des Allgemeinen Deutschen Sprachvereins, and the 112 B K Honorary Society. THE REVEREND CHARLES FINLEY SANDERS, A.M., D.D., William Bittinger Professor of Philosophy and Eclu- cation. A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18925 B.D., Gettysburg Theological Seminary, l895g lnstructor in Apologetics, Logic, Economics, and Astronomy, Blairsville College for Women, l900-l905g studied Philosophy and al- lied subjects, University of Leipzig, Germany, l905-06, Professor of Philosophy and Education, Pennsyl- vania College, I906-g Translator of Jerusalem's Introduction lo Philosophy, l9l0, and of Hoffding's Brief History of Modern Philosophy, l9l2g D.D., Lafayette College, I9l4g was Principal of Gettysburg Summer Schoolg Member, Phrenakosmian Literary Society. ' Louis ALEXANDER PARSONS, PH.D., Professor of Physics. A.B., State University of lowa, 1895, Teacher of Physics, Burlington tlowaj High Schoolg A.M., State University of lowa, I899, Fellow in Physics, Johns Hopkins University, l900-02: Ph.D., Johns Hop- kins University, 19025 Assistant in Physics, Johns Hopkins University, l902-O35 lnstructor in Physics, Univer- sity of Utah, I903-045 lnstructor in Physics, University of California, I904-07, Professor of Physics, Penn- sylvania College, l9O7-9 Member, American Electro-Chemical Society, American Physical Society, the Z2 E Society, and the CID B K Honorary Society. THE REVEREND ABDEL ROSS WENTZ, B.D., PH.D., Amanda Rupert Strong Professor of English Bible and Professor of History. A.B., Pennsylvania College, I904, B.D., Gettysburg Theological Seminary, I907g studied at Universities of Leipzig, Tuebingen, and Berlin, l907-09g Professor of English Bible and Professor of History, Pennsylvania College, I909-g Studied at Tuebingen, summer of l9l I 3 Ph.D., George Washington University, I9l4g Curator of the Lutheran Historical Society, Member, Lutheran Historical Academy, Pennsylvania German Society, American Society of Church History, Phrenakosmian Literary Society, and Il 111 M Korporation among the Ger- man Universities. I HENRY ROBINSON SHIPHERD, A.M., PH.D., Graeft Professor of English. A.B., Harvard, l908g lnstructor in English Composition, Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges, and Lowell lnsti- tute, l906-08, Head of the English Department, Francis W. Parker School, Chicago, I908-IO: lnstructor in English Composition, Harvard College and Lowell Institute, l9l0-l9lZg A.M., Harvard, I9l2g John Harvard Fellowship, Harvard, I9l3, Ph.D., Harvard, l9I4g lnstructor in English Composition, Methods of Teaching English, and Public Speaking, Harvard Summer School, 1908-g Graeff Professor of English, Pennsylvania College, I9l4-g Member of A Y Fraternity, fI1 B K Honorary Society: Honorary Member, Phrenakosmian and Philomathean Literary Societies. Page Fifteen .t Elf C U? L ...-: :':A:, f 1',-'. 1 ' ' -' ' '1.4: STEPHEN REMINGTON WING, B.S., M.E., Professor of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. B.S., Haverford College, l908g Assistant Instructor in Physics, Cornell, 1909-10g M.E., Cornell, I9l0g In- structor in Mechanical Engineering, Cornell, I9I0-145 Professor of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, Pennsylvania College, I9I4-g Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, E E So- ciety, Acacia Fraternity, and Associate Member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers CHESTER ALLEN, B.S., C.E., Burton lc. Blough Professor of Civil Engineering. B.S., Civil Engineering Course, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, I905g Bridge Inspector and Instrument- man on grade reduction work, Cairo Division of the Big Four R. R., 1905-07g Assistant Resident Engineer on the double tracking of the B. F. R. R. from Indianapolis to St. Louis, 1907-08, Assistant Engineer of Main- tenance of Way, Cincinnati to Chicago line of the B. F. R. R., 1908-09g Designer in oflice of Chief Engineer, Monongahela R. R., 1909-l0g in charge of erection of paper mill for Crane 6: Co., Pittsfield, Mass.g taught in Civil Engineer Department, Pennsylvania State' College, 191 1-1 54 Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, Pennsylvania State College, 1913-15, Professor of Civil Engineering, Pennsylvania College, 1915-g JOHN H. ASHWORTH, PI-l.D., Professor of Economics and Political Science. A.B., Emery and Henry College, 1906: Principal, Wise School, 1906-07, Principal, Norton School, 1907- II 9 Field Agent, Martha Washington College, 1907-1 1 g Secretary C190SJ, and President 119095, of the Principals' Conference of the Virginia State Teachers' Associationg Fellow in Political Economy, Johns Hop- kins University, 1912-1 3: Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1914, Instructor in Economics, Pennsylvania State College, 1914-153 Professor of Economics and Political Science, Pennsylvania College, 1915-g Author of various Economic Studies of Virginia People appearing in the South Atlantic Monthly: Member of the American Eco- nomic Association, and of the fb B K Honorary Society. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SCHAPPELLE, A.M., Acting Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures. A.B., Dickinson College, 1908, A.M., for Graduate work done at the Universities of Pennsylvania QU. S. A.J, Berlin and Heidelberg fGermanyJ, Lausanne fSwitzerlandJ, Poitiers fFranceJ, 1910, also studied pri- vately at Lugano fCant. Tessin, Switzerlandl and at Barcelona fSpainJg Acting Head of the German De- partment, Dickinson, 1910-1 lg Instructor in French, Pennsylvania College, 1911-125 Acting Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures, Pennsylvania College, 1912-g Member of the Modern Language Association of America, the A X P Fraternity, "A. H." in the "Philologischer Verein Heidelberg" fNaum- burger Kartelljg Graduate work, University of California, summer of 1915. ALBERT BILLHEIMER, A.M., Acting Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l906g Tutor, Stevens Hall, 1904-06g Graduate study, University of Penn- sylvania, 1906-07, Princeton University, 1907-10:A.M., Princeton, 19105 Acting Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, Pennsylvania College, 1910-g Member of the Phrenakosmian Literary Society and the E X Fraternity. JOHN THOMAS ERWIN, A.M., Acting Professor of Mathematics. Student at Trinity College, 1890-93, Principal of Jefferson QN. CJ Academy, 1893-94, A.B., Vanderbilt University, 1894, taught Mathematics at Rutherford College: A.M., Vanderbilt University, 1904, Fellow and Assistant in Mathematics, Vanderbilt Universityg Assistant Headmaster, Vlfofford College Fitting Schoolg Principal, Martinsville fVa.J City Schoolsg Instructor of Mathematics, University of Alabamag Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Millsaps Collegeg Acting Professor of Mathematics, Pennsylvania College, 191 6-. Page Sixteen 'SFQQB CLYDE BELL STovER, M.A., Assistant Professor in Chemistry. A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18945 Graduate work, Johns Hopkins University, 1894-95, Instructor in Chem- istry, Pennsylvania College, IS96-l9I5, A.M., Pennsylvania College, I9l2g Assistant Professor in Chem- istry, Pennsylvania College, l9l5g Member, Philomathean Literary Society. JAMES ALLEN DICKSON, A.B., A.M., Instructor in Chemistry. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l905g graduate work at University of Pennsylvania and at Pennsylvania College: Assistant in Chemistry, Pennsylvania College, I907-15, Instructor in Chemistry, Pennsylvania College, l9l 5-g Member of the 2 X Fraternity. FRED GALLAGHER TROXELL, A.B., A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l908g A.M., Pennsylvania College, 1909: Assistant in Mathematics, Pennsyl- vania College, 1908-15, Instructor in Mathematics, Pennsylvania College, I9l5-g Member of the Phrena- lcosmian Literary Society. PAUL SNYDER CREAGER, A.B., Instructor in Physics. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l9I 35 Assistant in Physics, Pennsylvania College, l9l3-I5g Graduate work at I Pennsylvania College ancl at Cornell Universityg Instructor in Physics, Pennsylvania College, l9I5-g Mem- ber of the Phrenakosmian Literary Society. SPURGEON MILTON KEENY, A.B., Instructor in English. A.B., Pennsylvania College, l9I4g Instructor in English and History, Gettysburg Academy, I9l4-I5g Gradu- ate work at Pennsylvania College and at University of Chicago: Instructor in English, Pennsylvania College, l9I5-g Elected Rhodes Scholar from Pennsylvania, l9l5g Member of the Penn and Sword Honorary So- ciety and of the Phrenalcosmian Literary Society. CARL HEINZ BE!-ILE, A.B., Assistant in Modern Languages. Graduated from the Oberrealschule at Bochum and Hagen-Westf.g Graduate work at University of Berlin, Uni- versity of Bonn, and at the University of Commercial Sciences at Cologneg traveled through Europe: taught at the Burdon School of Languages, St. Louis Mo., I9l4-155 Assistant in Modern Languages, Pennsylvania College, I9I5-. GEORGE LLOYD REINERT, B.S., Assistant in Engineerirg. B.S., Civil Engineering Course, Pennsylvania State College, l9l5g Assistant in Engineering, Pennsylvania Col- lege, l9l5-g Member of the 21 fb E Fraternity andthe Civil Engineering Society of Pennsylvania State Col- lege. ' CHARLES PAUL CESSNA, A.B., Assistant in Physics. A.B., Pennsylvania College, I9l 53 Post-graduate work at Pennsylvania College, Assistant in Physics, Penn- sylvania College, 1915-g Member of the Phrenakosmian Literary Society, and of the Druid Fraternity. GEORGE W. WRITING, A.B., A.M., Assistant in English. A.B., West Virginia University, I908g taught at Preparatory Branch, West Virginia University, 1908-l2g Graduate work, Harvard, l9lZ-I4, A.M., Harvard, l9I3g taught at Normal School, Shepherdstown, W. Va., I9I 4-l 6g Assistant in English, Pennsylvania College, I9l 6-. Page Seventeen I 4 ':'Af :'f 5 vAAf41 .- ,-.f- Xf - -lfi 5 W2 1 .. 'ff "'A 1','4'-' i f ff ' ' f ' V History of Pennsylvania College BY REV. C. F. SANDERS, A.M., D.D. ENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE was founded by the Lutheran Church. Her leading pa- 'trons have been Lutherans. Their primary purpose was to furnish and maintain an insti- tution of advanced education for the young people of the Church. At the beginning this 9 meant preparation for the direct service of the Church, the ministry. With the advance in general culture the mission and program of the College gradually expanded to meet the needs of all who were seeking advanced academic instruction. This expansion did not involve any change in purpose or mission, simply the normal differentiation of function. The spirit of the Lutheran Church has constantly given direction and tone to the expressed mission of the College. This mission has been twofold: on the one hand the College has aimed to give thorough academic training to the sons of her constituency, and on the other to contribute to our total civilization the influence of the Lutheran spirit through the men who should thus come under her training. The Christian Church has been the educational pioneer throughout the whole of our western civilization. When the civilizations of antiquity were hopelessly disintegrating, Christianity furnished the inspiration and motive for a new civilization which arose, Phoenix-like, from the ruins of the old. Education, through the offices of the Church and the school, was the instrument of regeneration and reconstruction. Religion furnished the adequate motive. The rapid expansion of knowledge following the renaissance, together with the conservatism of the Church, led to the founding of independent Classical and Scientific schools. The Church eventually recognized the mission of science and incorporated the scientific branches in her educa- tional program. The religious controversies, involving the vexed question of the relation of Church and State, as well as the problem of the method of authority in relation to the method of scientific induction, led to the founding of separate schools devoted to the purely secular interests of the state and of society. This movement in some cses involved the repudiation of the Church in the admin- istration of things educational. Many of the schools which owed their origin to the Church adopted the policy of the independent schools and repudiated the Church. Pennsylvania College has re- capitulated the general line of advanced educational development. She has incorporated the field of science. She has not repudiated the Church. l-ler problem still remains the same, viz., expanding her curriculum to meet the growing demands of science on the one hand, and permeating all her work with the spirit and ethics of Christianity on the other. l-ler future is in the hands of her patrons. We are writing history, not prophecy. The Gettysburg Classical Preparatory School, out of which Pennsylvania College originated, was founded in 1827 for the purpose Hof supplying the needs of a Classical Sohool to prepare young men for theological study." ln ISZ9 a scientific department was added and the School re- named, Gettysburg Ciymnasium. The College Charter was granted in 1832 and the formal organ- ization took place on the fourth of July of the same year. These two lines of study, the Classical and the Scientific, expanding as rapidly as the means provided permitted, represent the educational history of the College to the close of President lVlcKnight's administration in l904. During the twenty years of Dr. Mclfnightis Presidency the endowment was increased, the department of Chem- Page Eighteen XK I t s . .t A a e r r .:,.gf 5 'f."',4':'1 F1 A.'. I - ' ' - '4.A 45 A:-f- 2.ijgiQ'iff"i,'QQi?Q5i',,0 Q0 if ...f.3 in .,:. I if'i.f E -,: sQ1,. Q .,ZV ..A:- A-1ii 3 P .l-,4- . 5 21.,,.T,'5g:'1,.1w istry organized and developed, the department of Biology added and fully equipped, the chair of Bible established, and Glatfelter Hall, Brua Chapel, and South College were built. The brief term of President I-lefelbower's administration is marked by the reconstruction of the educational program. The department of Physics, with a fully equipped Laboratory, was added, the department of Modern Languages with two full Professors finstead of the German chair devot- ing part time to other subjectsj, and the department of Philosophy were established. The program of elective Group courses was begun during this period. During the Presidency of William Anthony Granville, LL.D., which began in l9l0, the Group program of courses has been fully worked out: the endowment fund increased by two hun- dred thousand dollars, the department of Political Science fformerly associated with English, established, the department of Engineering, offering courses in four distinct lines of engineering study, with three men giving full time, added, the Bible study associated with the work of the Pro- fessor of History, a department of Education, with five courses, associated with the department of Philosophy, the English department expanded to the extent of a full Professor and two assistants, a new Academy building to cost fifty thousand dollars under construction, a commodious addition to the Chemical Laboratory under construction, and a definite movement launched by The Woman's League of the College at its last convention to erect a thirty thousand dollar Y. Nl. C. A. building. The present year is notable in the history of the College for having the first Freshman class to pass the hundred mark ftotal 1243. The year marks the following additions and changes in the Faculty: Professor Ashworth, Ph.D., has charge of the department of Political Science, Pro- fessor Allen, C.E., the work in Civil Engineering resigned by Professor Kirby, Mr. Keeny, AB., Assistant in English in the place of Mr. Moser, resigned, Mr. Whiting, A.lVI., additional Assistant in English, Mr. Behle, Assistant in Modern Languages. The work of the whole curriculum has been moving forward with vigor. It is with profound regret that we record the sickness of Dr. Nixon, who fell ill during the Christmas vacation and has thus far been unable to resume his duties. Professor Erwin, A.lVl., has been appointed to have charge of Dr. Nixon's work until he is in condition to resume his place again. Two cases of scarlet fever which developed in the student body about the beginning of De- cember likewise produced a wave of excitement that will render the year memorable. In athletics the record of the year has been good. The various teams have had good schedules and made good scores. The social life of the institution, under the care of the Faculty Committee on Social Functions, Dean Bikle and Professor Allen, has been flourishing. The Student Council, in charge of Student Government, which dissolved last year, has been re- established and at this writing the long-talked-of Honor System seems about to become a fact dur- ing the present semester. The favorable sentiment is most promising. The facts must speak for themselves. Past achievement is the result of the loyal support of the College constituency, future claim of support rests upon present eflicienoy. The achievements, the program, and the efficiency of Pennsylvania College certify to the character of her work and define her place in the general educational program of the age. Page Nineteen W QIQQSQ Woman's League FOUNDED BY MRS. M. G. STUCKENBERG IN l908 Officers Elected November 6, l9I5 OFFICERS Honorary President - - - MRS. J. W. STUCKENBERG, Wooster, Ohio President - - MRS. W. HAMILTON BAYLY, Washington, D. C. S MRS. H. W. A. HANSON, Harrisburg, Pa. Vice Presidents - - MRS. C. F. STIFEI., Pittsburgh, Pa. xi MRS. HARRY ANSTADT, Washington, D. C. Recording Secretary - L MRS. KARL GRIMM, Gettysburg, Pa. Treasurer - - - - MRS. HARRY MCCREARY, Indiana, Pa. Corresponding Secretary - - MRS. C. F. SANDERS, Gettysburg, Pa. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MRS. H. W. A. HANSON, Harrisburg, Pa. MRS. G. N. LAUFFER, Steelton, Pa. MRS. I. BURGOON, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. MURRAY, Pittsburgh, Pa. MRS. W. A. GRANVILLE, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. ALBERT BELL, York, Pa. MRS. F. DAPP, Harrisburg, Pa. MRS. DAVID A. BUEHLER, Harrisburg, Pa. MRS. W. F. STROUSE, Baltimore, Md. MRS. A. L. PHILLIPS, Conshohocken, Pa. LITERATURE COMMITTEE MRS. C. F. SANDERS, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. H. C. ALLEMAN, Gettsyburg, Pa. MRS. C. E. STA!-ILE, Gettsyburg, Pa. MRS. H. R. SI-IIPHERD, Gettysburg, Pa. THE SUB-LEAGUES, WHICH IN A COLLECTIVE SENSE ARE THE WOMAN,S LEAGUE Location President Recording Secretary BALTIMORE, MD. MRS L. B. WOLF MRS. MARTHA TROEGER GETTYSBURG, PA. MRS K. J. GRIMM MRS. E. H. TRUE HARRISBURG, PA. MRS. H. W. A. HANSON MRS. DAVID BUEHLER MECHANICSBURG, PA. MRS H. H. SHARP MISS LILLIE PHILADELPHIA, PA. PITTSBURGH, PA. SHIPPENSBURG, PA. WASHINGTON, D. C. YORK, PA. Page Twenty MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS E.. J. SALLADA C. F. STIFLE SADIE MARKWARD J. T. HUDDLE LoUIS S. WEAVER MISS MARY BAUM MRS. J. M. SLEPPY MRS. C. B. SEGNER MRS. CHARLES EHLMAN MISS MARY SIELING K7 Book ll THE CLASSES Y f-f"'x. ,.,- I 'Vi' '1 ."?-24 'J 2' 'f .A" 2 1 ' JU - 5-Zw:-f?"',?' 3,f"A- 'f 4 'A '- -, H - 4' " - ' " 2 - w x-. 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A -A A ,Q f y- A, -A 5 -'f P- -5-1' '-'A - H: -- ' V ' ' .- - -, --Eye-13,3552 ' H- 33-ga,-'Jw 1 3-Ng A-3-ff? -'-SQ-,T -4 '-' 'K -,Aw YN-3.97 33 1 -we ' YlS1?'.4'K'4i'qg,3 -gk, "5'9'5ifj,22'f'g5 Hifitf 35,42 KWH-ik ' '51 " JW 6 E1-'E - wvnfff 159' q'W??Q?l'i5' - 9 5 4. ,-A . . ' A? '. M., , -,.S,f,A f- pf-f ev-, 3' -,gzgr ,- -. 5 ,je 'f- '-,-5-,Q -12 5 -,Z-3.4 5-11,, - :df '- Q. ---"W LW 1-'-a-" 2 2,4 ' f A .5 A Q AA --, -,'AA,'f , fl' Q" - - ---A ' A-Z5:5eafA'Agg.A 5 '- .-1 1 fa- ? 5?2 '.'- A -A - - "'ffWZfLg'3f5 - - "i' Hi-1 -A ' " WA XL ' - - - gm - ' 1:3 - S ESAM-'a K yf H+ -. 7 A A1-ww-.wal-M .-m f-. -as-.L - : - -.Q--:sf .,-fm. ' -- 5-Mfg Ar.. - .m me-A -:,A-916-FE'. - ZA-fm .-mm: :UQQM--xy--1-c---ffafrf -W3---.f.-fffvfffi-11-f-,.f:Arfi5'?-1i5x..Aa1A - w , mmwfv -' EI! ORS LLLLEIE Page Tmen U tkgv 1916 Senior Class OFFICERS President - - - - JOHN S. ToIvIE V ice-President GEORGE H. TRUNDLE Treasurer - PERCY L. MEHRING Secretary - - WILL S. TAYLOR Historian WILLIS S. I-IINMAN ' Class History UR college course is almost at an end: and as we, the class of l9l6, are approaching the treasured goal, it is with a feeling of mingled joy and regret-joy for the many blessings of our life here, regret that our efforts have not been better, and still greater regret that we have no more years in which to Q! live again our college days. Yet, it was for this goal that we entered this campus four years ago, and during these years we have looked forward longingly toward this eventful day, the day of graduation, that shall stand forth in our memories as long as we liveg and with the memories of that day shall re- turn the recollections of all that college has meant to us. I9I 6 has made a wonderful record in all 'varsity and class contests. xAs freshmen, we brought to the college a great deal of athletic ability that immediately ranked l9l6 as college champions in sports. Many of our men have been faithful and efficient players all four years in several sports. We were proud to hold the football cap- taincy for two years, besides furnishing star players whose loss will be great for Gettysburg. In our freshman year we succeeded in removing those picturesque caps of green, yellow, and red before Christmas, the earliest that we possibly could, and the sophomores went down nobly, yet decisively to defeat in every event at the hands of our stalwart representatives. As sophomores we infiictecl still more decisive defeats upon our verdant followers. In our junior year, we captured the college debating championship. Yet we have, to a small degree, had our taste of defeat, and have always borne it like men who have struggled nobly in the fray. In the work of the Y. M. C. A., the literary societies, and kindred organizations, our men are by no means missing. Especially in the interclass debates, does l9I6 take pride in raising the standard and interest, by the in- auguration of a new system. The faithfulness of those who have not only maintained the standards set before them in all these organizations, but even advanced to higher planes needs no eulogy-we leave these institutions with the joy of having served them and with a hope that our successors will carry them to still higher standards of efficiency. Perhaps the greatest achievement of l9l6 is the work done in the interest of student-government. As a class, we faced a period of storm and strife between professors and students. The burden of reconciliation and reorganiza- tion fell to us, and many times it seemed as though the gulf was too wide to span. However, 1916 felt her responsi- bility and solved the problem in such a manner that, as champions of student-government, we have won a memorable place in the annals of Pennsylvania College. Yet, the greatest pleasure that these four years have brought to us is the friendships that we have formed here. The close intimacy and companionship of our student days will soon be ended, but the lessons of manliness, of fidel- ity, of noble character and ambition that we have learned here can never be forgotten. ln the years to come, as we turn the pages of our SPECTRUM, our thoughts will revert longingly to our Alma Mater, but no printed page is needed to recall to our minds the banquets, the smoker, the Junior Prom, and the many informal social events of our class and college. Such memories will always linger in our minds and will often bring us back in fancy to our scat- tered classmates to cheer again for Gettysburg 1916. Page Twenty-itvo Page Twenty-three M SENIORS 3 L. ROY ALBERT, C9 fb ------------ Lebanon, Pa. Prepared 'at Lebanon High School3 Class Football C1, 253 ,Varsity Football C253 Scrubs C1, 353 Class Banquet Committee C253 Junior Prom. Committee3 Orchestra C1, 253 Sophmore Bandg junior Board of -Surveillanceg 'Varsity Football Manager C453 Sporting Editor of Gclfysb1I1'gIa1z,' Junior Chemistry Prizeg Press Clubg Methoa dist3 Republican3 Scientific, TV3 Chemist. A GUY MILTON APPLER ----------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Gettysburg Academyg Class Baseball C1, 253 Football C1, 253 ,Varsity Baseball C1, 253 Scrub Football C1, 25 3. Sophomore Playg Reformedg DC111OCT3tQ Scientihc, TVQ Chemist. ETHEL RUTH BASEHOAR ----------- Littlestown, Pa. Prepared at Littlestown High School and lVilson Collegeg PllI'611ZIQ Dramatic Club C453 Lutheran3 Classical, TT? Teaching. MARTIN LUTHER BELL ----------- Big Spring, Md. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy3 Philo3 Class Football CQJQ Junior Classical Football3 Sophomore Play Elec- triciang Assistant Photographer 1916 SPECTRUM? Y. M. C. A., Lutheran3 Democrat, Classical, Ig Ministry. FOSTER DAVID BITTLE ----------- Myersville, Md. Prepared at Myersville High School3 Phi'lO3 Class.Baseball C153 Track C253 Junior Classical Footballg Scrub Baseball C153 Sophomore Banquet COm1n1ttee3 Assistant Business Manager 1916 SPECTRLTM3 Prohibition Leagueg Y. M. C. A.3 Lutheran3 Independentg Classical, I3 Teaching. MARTIN HOWARD BUEHLER, dv 1' A -------- Germantown, Pa. Prepared at Germantown Academyg PhilO3 Class Football Cl, 253 Track C1, 253 Scrub Football Cl5g 'Varsity C3, 45 3 Track C2, 353 Class President C25 3 Manager Sophomore Playg Sophomore Bandg junior Board of Surveil- lanceg Student Representative On Athletic Council C453 Mandolin Club C3, 453 UG" Clubg Y. M. C. A.3 Protestant Episcopalg lndependentg Scientific, V3 Medicine. JAMES CLYDE CASSIDY, A T Q ----------- Altoona, Pa. Prepared at Altoona High School3 Phrena3 Sophomore Banquet CO1'I'lI1lllIlICCQ Y. M. C. A.3 Lutherang Democrat: Scientific, VTQ Business. . JOSEPH WARFIELD COLLINS --------- Two Taverns, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy and Shippensburg3 Y. M. C. A.3 RCfO1'l11CdQ DemOcrat3 Classical, TT: Education. ALFRED BARRY CRILLY ---- I - - ' ------ Altoona, Pa. Prepared at Altoona High School3 Junior Prom. CO1lllAl1llItCCQ Y. M. C. A.3 Lutheran3 Democratg Scientific, IV3 Undecided. EVA DISE ------------- Lyon Station, Pa. Prepared at Keystone State Normalg Entered Sophomore3 Phrenag Class Honors C253 Sophomore Playg Owl and Nightingale Club Plays C3, 453 Lutheran3 Independent3 Classical, I3 Teaching. BEssE VIOLA DoRsEY ----------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Irving and Mt. Marie Colleges3 Entered Sophomoreg Phrena3 Sophomore Play3 Owl and Nightin- gale Club Plays C2, 3, 453 Lutherang Classical, TTQ Undecided. F RED SAMUEL FABER, fb A o ----- 5 ----- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Mandolin Club C1, 253 Leader C3, 453 Re- formedg Scientihc, 1Vg Democrat3 Teaching. JACOB FRYSINGER - ' ----------- Manchester, Pa. Prepared at York County Acadeniyg Class Track Cl, 2, 353, 'Varsity Track C253 Scrub Football C153 junior Scientific FOotball3 Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang RepI1blican3 Scientific, IV3 Teaching. WOUTER VAN GARRETT, Druids ---------- Hanover, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Phrenag Class Track C153 Student Council C2, 353 Assistant Business Manager G01fj'Xb1l7gtKYIl' C352 Circulation Manager C453 Secretary Press Club C453 Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet3 Lecture Course COlTllTlltlCCQ Business Manager 1916 SPECTRUMQ Pen and Swordg Lutherang T11d6DCl1ClCU'tQ Classical, I3 Ministry. Page Twenty-jive .h A ' , 0 XI, ,.,, i. . . . 4 ff I ,f a '-""1' f V1" 4 C? "':ff ' , 1 . ,' 11'51,3:gjg'-2S5.'.r32'2?a-.1Ef.1f,i.ii5.i lf. I i Z5 I . - ' '7i5.53'z-'fflff3fi'2"ii:fz- A I,1-i .,-: l 'AA' ' f ' - " -' .'." 1-.1-129273 -,.. ,-... 1 U1 --.- ,. V..f ,fA- 1 . ' ' .7 . - -- f - .- .'-.- Z1'.'f-f:212-'-: '.:fi 1255- 0 ' 6 -A-: an --.f.1 :-.z- .1.l-" .w..: .- f- ' -- ' ,. 5-'M,L11-5 -,-1 5 .:,, 5 0 9,51 fg,-:,4', 5 ,.g.,-..' 5 4',5:,:4. '.g-,.- 1 :.- ' - QV!QO..Ol! JAMES SHEAFFER GLAES, cb A o --------- Coatesville, Pa. Prepared at Coatesville High School5 PhreIIa5 Class Football Cl, 255 Baseball C1, 255 junior Classical Footballg Scrub Football Cl, 255 Baseball Cl, 255 Sophomore Band5 Sophomore Play5 Custodian C255 Junior Board of Sur- veillance5 Vice President C355 Class Poet C355 Junior Prom. Committee5 Athletic Reporter C2, 355 Assistant Edi- tor G6ffjlJbltl'gfdll C35 5 Editor-in-Chief Gettysburgian C45 5 Press Club C455 'Varsity Baseball Manager C455 Asso- ciate Editor lillli SPI-:CTRUM5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Classical, I5 Ministry. WILLIAM MERVIN GROVE ----------- Red Lion, Pa. Prepared at Red Lion High School and York Collegiate Institute5 Philo5 Entered SophoInore5 Class Football C255 Baseball C255 Track C255 Scrub Football C2, 3, 455 Baseball C2, 355 'Varsity Football C455 "G" Club5 Procter5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Republican5 Classical, II5 Teaching. PHARES ROBERT HERSHEY, Druids ---------- York, Pa. Prepared at VVest York High School5 Philog Manager Class Basketball C155 Historian C355 Sophomore Band5 Junior Board of Surveillanceg Scrub Football C155 Junior Classical Football5 Lutheran5 Independent5 Classical, II5 Teaching. WILLIS STUART HINMAN ----------- Lynn, Mass. Prepared at Lynn Classical High School5 Phrenag Freshman Banquet Committeeg Muhlenburg Freshman Prize CDivided55 Brewer Greek Prize C25 5 Class Honors ICI, 25 5 Historian C45 5 Assistant Photographer 1916 SPECTRUMQ Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Classical, I5 Ministry. CLARENCE VICTOR HOAR, fin 1' A --------- Lancaster, Pa. Prepared at Lancaster High School and Harrisburg Academy5 Class Football Cl, 255 Captain C1, 255 Baseball, C1, 255 Basketball C1, 255 ,Varsity Football Cl, 2, 3, 455 Baseball C1, 2, 3, 455 Basketball Cl, 255 Baseball Captain C45 3 PfCSidCl1i Afl1lCflC A550Ci3ti0l1Q PrCSifl6l1t PYCSS Club5 Athletic Councilg Pen and Sword5 Y. M. C. A.5 Meth- odist5 Republican5 Scientiiic, VI5 Business. RALPH W. HocH, CIDA G5 ----------- Reacling, Pa. Prepared at Reading High School5 Class Secretary C255 Stage Manager Sophomore Play5 Chairman Junior Smoker5 Manager Junior Scientilic Footballg Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club5 Artist 1916 SPECTRUM5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Scientific, V15 Architecture. FREDERICK WILLIAM HOFMANN ---------- Altoona, Pa. Prepared at Altoona High School5 Philo5 Junior Classical Footballg Scrub Football C255 Junior Smoker Commit- tee5 Prohibition League5 Secretary C355 President C455 President Intercollegiate Prohibition Associationg Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Prohibition5 Classical, I5 Ministry. F RITz DRAPER HURD, 2 X ------ ---- W illiamsport, Md. Prepared at Washington County High School and Valparaiso Universityg Philo5 Class Football C1, 255 Baseball C1, 255 Track C255 Scrub Baseball C1, 255 Football C2, 355 Junior Prom. Committeeg Freshman Rules Commit- tee5 Executive Committeeg Sophomore Play5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Republicang Scientific, V5 Medicine. GROVER PATTERSON KECKLER ---------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg High School5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Scientific, IV5 Chemistry. HERMAN AUGUST KELLER, o dr- --------- Baltimore, Md. Prepared at Maryland Institute and Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Chairman Work Committee C155 Designing Artist 1916 SPECTRIVM5 Editor Y. M. C. A. Handbook5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Independent5 Classical, I5 Ministry. EDWIN BowER KENNEDY ----------- Harrisburg, Pa. Prepared at Harrisburg Central High School5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Independent5 Scientific, IV5 Chemistry. AMos JOIHN KREBS - - ---------- Glennville, Pa. Prepared at Corodorous Township High School5 Philog junior Classical Footballg Sophomore Play Committeeg Senior Debating Team5 College Debating Club5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Classical, II5 Medicine. GLENN OTTO LANTZ, fb K all ---- ------ W atsontown, Pa. Prepared at Watsontown High School and Park Col1ege5 Phrenag Class Track C25 5 Junior Classical Football5 junior Prom. Committeeg College Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 455 College Band C1, 2, 3, 455 Mandolin Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 5 Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Classical, I5 Undecided. CHARLES Boro MCCOLLOUGH, A T Q --------- Chicora, Pa. Prepared at Karns City High5 Class Football C1, 255 Captain Baseball Cl, 25 5 'Varsity Football C1, 2, 3, 455 Cap- tain C455 Baseball Cl, 2, 355 President "GH Club5 Pen and Sword5 Y. M. C. A.5 Engineering Society5 Lutheran5 Republican5 Scientilic, VII5 Civil Engineering. Page Twenty-seven Page Twenty-eight 4 4 S it iii JAMES ENZER MACDONALD ---------- Aspinwall, Pa. Prepared at Aspinwall High School, Philo, Prohibition Association, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Independent, Classi- cal, I, Ministry. ' JAMES EUGENE MAHAFFIE, A T Q ---------- Renovo, Pa. Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary and Renovo High, Class Football C15, Captain Basketball Cl, 25, Baseball Cl, 25, 'Varsity Football C1, 2, 35, Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 45, Captain C35, Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 45, Captain C35, Junior Prom. Committee, Leader Sophomore Band, Junior Board of Surveillance, Vice President Athletic Association, Upperclass Rules Committee, Interfraternal Dance Committee, Pen and Sword, Y. M. C. A., Presbyterian, Re- publican, Scientific, IV, Chemist. IRVINC. RUSSELL MAYERS ----------- Littlestown, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Phrena, Student Council C25, Intercollegiate Prohibition Contest C25, College Band Cl, 2, 45, Orchestra C15, Chairman Bible Study Committee C35, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C255 Lutheran, Re- publican, Classical, I, Teaching. PERCY LEROY MEHRING ----------- Taneytown, Md. Prepared at Taneytoxrn High School, Phrena, Junior Classical Football, 'Varsity Tennis Team C35, College De- bating Club, Junior Prom. Committee, Class Treasurer C45, Alternate Class Debating Team C45: Upperclass Rules Committee, Chess Club C45, Assistant Business Manager 11516 SPECTRUM, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Inde- pendent, Classical, II, Teaching. PAUL WILLIAM NEU ---------- West Hoboken, N. J. Prepared at West Hoboken High School, Class Track Cl, 25, Basketball Cl, 25, Football Cl, 25, Scrub Football Cl, 25 , Junior Scientific Football, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Scientific, IV, Chemical Engineering. JOHN SPANGLER NICHOLAS, :Iv K Q1 --------- Washington, D. C. Prepared at Middletown High School, Phrena, Junior Scientific Football: Mandolin Club C3, 45, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 , Leader C45 , Quartet C2, 3, 45 , Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 45 ,Assistant Leader C45 , Class Debating Team Cl, 25 Q Secretary C35 , Sophomore Banquet Committee, Senior Cane Committee, College Band C45 , Y. M. C. A. Play C15 , Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club, Debating Club, Intercollegiate Debating Team C35 g Instructor in Bacteriology and Botany C45, Vice President Pen and Sword C45, Y. M. C. A,, Lutheran, Democrat, Scientific, V, Biology. JAMES LODER PARK, G5 KID ----------- Indiana, Pa. Prepared at Indiana High School, Philo, Class Football Cl, 25 , Track Cl, 2, 35 , Junior Scientific Football, Scrub Football C2, 45, Track C3, 45, Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee, Interclass Debating Team, Junior Ora- torical Contest, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Scientilic, V, Medicine. WILLIAM HENRY PATRICK ----------- Harrisburg, Pa. Prepared at Harrisburg Central High School, Phrena, Treasurer Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Scientific, VIII, Municipal Engineering, OTTXS HOWARD RECHARD, JR. ----------- York, Pa. Prepared at York High School, Philo, Baum Mathematical Prize C25, Hassler Latin Prize C35, Honorable lllention Junior Oratorical Contest, 'Varsity Tennis, Team C35, Class Historian, Musical Clubs C15, Band Cl, 2, 3, 45, Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 45, Chess Club C45, Assistant Editor 1916 SPECTRUM, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Inde- pendent, Classical, I, Ministry. J SARAH HUNTER REEN ---- h ------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Phrena, Sophomore Play, Lutheran, Classical, II, Teaching. LOUIS HERMAN REHMEYER ---------- Glen Rock, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Phrena, Class Treasurer Cl, 35, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, President Phrena C-15, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, 1, Ministry. JACOB HOWARD REINECKER ---------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary and Gettysburg Academy, Reformed, Democrat, Scientilic, IV, Chemistry, STATTON LUTHER RICE, E A E ---------- Marysville, Pa. Prepared at llarrisburg High School, Class Football C25, Junior Scientitic Football, Musical Clubs C2, 35, As- sistant Manager C35 , Manager C45 , Sophomore Band, College Band, Secretary Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A. Handbook Committee, Junior Board of Surveillance, Lutheran, Non-Partisan, Scientilic, VII, Civil Engineering. ORDEAN ROCKEY, E X ----------- Stone Harbor, N. J. Prepared at NVaynesboro High School, Philo, Class Track C15, 'Varsity Track Cl, 25, Relay Team Cl, 25, Class Secretary C15, Chairman Sophomore Banquet Committee, Class President C35, Manager Class Track C255 Glee Club C2, 3, 45, 'Varsity Track Manager C45, Student Council C351 "G" Club, Assistant Editor 1916 SPEC- TRUM, President Pen and Sword C45, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Classical, ll, Undecided. Page Twenty-nine Page Thirty GEORGE ROTH, Druids -' ----- ---- ,I ersey City, N. Prepared at Dickinson lligh School aIId Gettysburg Academy, Phrena, Scrub Football C11, College Orchestra Cl, 2, 31, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Independent, Scientific, VI, Undecided. EDGAR LLOYD ROTHFUSS, Druids --------- Montoursville, Pa. Prepared at Lycoming County Normal and Gettysburg Academy, Phrena, Class Track Cl, 21, Class President C11 , Class Debating Team C3, 41 , Debating Club, President Student Council C41 , Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Demo- crat, Classical I, Ministry. ANDREW EARL RUDISILL ----------- Hanover, Pa. Prepared at Hanover High School, Philo: Banquet Committee C11, College Band C2, 31, Orchestra C21, Inter- collegiate Oratorical Union, Procter C41, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, I, Law. JACOB EMMANUEL RUDISILL ---------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Gettysburg Academy, Class Football Cl, 21, Scrub Football Cl, 41, Glee Club C2, 3, 41 , Author College Calendar, Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, I, Ministry. WILLIAM RAYMOND SAMMEL, Druids --------- Bedford, Pa. Prepared at Bedford High, East Wasliiiigtoii High and VVashington and Jefferson Summer School, Phrena, Man- dolin Club Cl1, Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 41, Manager C2, 31 , Leader C41 , Glee Club Cl, 41 , Assistant Artist 1916 SPEC- TRUM, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C31, Lutheran, Washington, Classical, I, Ministry. GEORGE EICHOLTZ SCHEFFER, A T Q --------- Harrisburg, Pa. Prepared at Harrisburg Technical High, Class Football Cl, 21, Basketball Cl, 21, Track Cl, 21, Baseball Cl, 21, 'Varsity Football Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C31, Basketball Cl, 21, Track Cl, 2, 31, President Engineering Society, Sophomore Band, junior Board of Surveillance, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Democrat, Scientinc, VIII, Municipal Engineering. ERNEST DAVID SCHWARTZ ----------- Gettysburg, Pa. PrepaI'ed at Gettysburg Academy, Lutheran, Democrat, Seientilic, VI, Agriculture. CHESTER STEWART SIMONTON, 413' K 111 - -------- Altoona, Pa. Prepared at Altoona High School, Phrena, Class Debating Team C2, 31, Junior Championship Team, President College Debating Club C41 , Mandolin Club C3, 41 t Sophomore Play, Y. M. C. A. Play, Owl and Nightingale Dra- matic Club, College Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 41, Glee Club, Pen and Sword, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Classical, I, Ministry. DONALD VAN DYKE SMITH ---- ------- L ehighton. Pa. Prepared at Millvale High School and Susquehanna Prep, Phrena, Class Football C21, Scrub Football C11, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Independent, Scientific, V, Undecided. LOUIS NEIFFER SNYDER ------- ' ---- Harrisburg, Pa. Prepared at Harrisburg High School, Phrena, Junior Classical Football, Class Honors Cl, 21, M Muhlenburg Freshman Prize, Honorable Mention Brewer Greek Prize, Honorable Mention Baum Mathematical Prize, Sopho- more Play, Assistant Business Manager Geffyisbiirgian C31, Business Manager C41, Prohibition League Treasurer C41 , Assistant Editor 1916 SPECTRUM, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, 1, Undecided. JOI-IN ELMER SPANGLER, o cb ---------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Phrena, Class Football C21, Class Track Cl, 2, 31, Junior Classical Football, Chairman Class Yell Committee C11 Z Class Debating Team C2, 31 , Champions C31 , Alternate C11 , Student Council C41 ,'Varsity Track C31 , Assistant Editor Gvttyslmrgian C31 , Managing Editor C41 , Press Club C41 , College Debating Club: Secretary Athletic Association C31, Probationist C31 , Editor-in-Chief 1916 SPECTRUM, Pen and Sword, Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Committee, Lutheran, Independent, Classical I, Undecided. HUGI-I IsEMAN STITT, Druids ---------- Ford City, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Phrena, Class Football Cl, 21 5 Basketball Cl, 21 , Baseball Cl, 21 , Captain Junior Classical Football: ,Varsity Baseball Cl1 , Scrub C2. 31 ,Track C31 : Scrub Basketball Cl, 21 1 Scrub Football Cl, 21 1 ,Varsity C41 , Junior Prom. Committee, Basketball Manager C21 , Track Manager C31 , HG" Club, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, I, Medicine. LETTIE MABEL STOUDT ----------- Lenhardtsville, Pa. Prepared at Keystone State Normal, Phrena, Sophomore Play, Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club Plays C3, 41 , Reformed, Progressive, Classical, II, Teaching. WILLIAM FRANKLIN SUNDAY, E A E - - -------- York, Pa. Prepared at York High School, Phrena, Manager Sophomore Football Team: Class Cheer Leader Cl, 2, 3, 41, Associate Business Manager 1916 SPEcTRUIu,' Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, I, Ministry. Page Thirty-one I 4 v ML' QQ? JOSHUA GOHEEN SWARTZ, fb I' A ---------- Harrisburg, Pa. Prepared at Harrisburg Central lligh School: Philo: Class Baseball Manager 115: Property Manager Sophomore Play: Tennis Manager and Captain 151, 45: Musical Clubs 13, 45: StudeIIt Council 13, 45: Press Club 145: Asso- ciate Editor 155115 SIfIa1:'I'Rt'n: Republican: Classical, I: Undecided. ARTHUR GUY TAUGHINBAUGH ---------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg High School Zlllil Gettysburg Academy: Lutheran: Democrat: Classical, ll: Undecided. WILL SENTMAN TAYLOR ----------- Gettysburg, Pa. Prepared at Gettysburg lligh School: Phrena: President of Phrena 145 College Debating Club: lnterclass De- bating Comnnttee: Junior Champion Debating Team: Y. M. C. A.: Presbyterian: Independent: Scientific, V: Undecided. JOHN SUPPLEE TOME ----------- Maytown, Pa. Prepared at.Gettysburg Academy: Phrena: Class Treasurer 125: Sophomore Band: Sophomore Play: Upperclass Rule Committee:-Junior lloard of Surveillance: Junior Prom. Connnittee: Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1255: President 145: Class President 145: Pen and Sword: l. P. A.: Associate Business Manager 19113 SI'EcTRL'M: Lutheran: Republican: Classical, l: Ministry. NORMAN FREY TRATTNER ------------ York. Pa. Prepared at 'York County Academy: Jersey City lligh, and Broadway High Schools: Philo: Class Track 11, 25: Junior Classical Football: Y. M. C. A.: Hebrew: Republican: Classical, ll: Undecided. GEORGE HEDGES TRUNDLE ---------- Frederick, Md. Prepared at Jefterson High School: Philo: Treasurer 145 : Class Football 125 : Track 115 : Junior Scientific Foot- ball: Vice-President 145: College Band 11. 2, 3, 45: Leader 145: Orchestra 12, 3, 45: Glee Club 145: Mandolin Club 145: 1911i Quartet: Basketball Manager 145 : President Maryland Club 145 : Assistant Business Manager 19115 SPECTRUM: Pen and Sword: Y. M. C. A. Finance Committee: Treasurer 145 : Lutheran: Democrat: Scientific, Vg Ministry. CLARENCE GEORGE WEBNER ---------- Hummelstovsm, Pa. Prepared at Hummclstown High and Elizabetlltown College: Philo: Class Football 11, 25 3 Track 135: Scrub Foot- ball 11, 25: 'Varsity Football 13, 45: Carpenter Sophomore Play: Honorable Mention Baum Mathematical Prize 125: Junior Oratorical: "Cr" Club: I. P. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Independent: Classical, I: Ministry. PAUL ALBERT WEIDLEY ----------- Altoona, Pa. Prepared at Altoona High School: Phrena: Assistant Librarian: Junior Oratorical Contest: Student Council 145: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 145: Lutheran: Republican: Classical, I: Ministry. GEORGE BROWN WEIGEL, :Iv 1' A ---------- Columbia, Pa. Prepared at Columbia lligh School: Class Football 11, 25: Track 11, 25: Scrub Football 115: 'Varsity Football 12, 3, 45: Freshman Banquet Committee: Sophomore Banquet Committee: Sophomore Band:-Junior Prom.. Com- mittee: Junior Board of Surveillance: "G" Club: Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Republican: Scientmc, V: Medicine. STANLEY MANNERS WRAY, fb K ilf ---------- Leechburg, Pa. Prepared at Lcechburg lligh School: Phrena: Class Track 11, 25: Track Manager 115: Baseball 11, 25: Class Vice-President 125: Sophomore Play Committee: Sophomore Banquet Committee: Junior Smoker Committee: Glee Club 11, 2, Zi, 45 1 College Quartet 12, 3, 45 Z Sophomore Band: Junior Board of Surveillance: Associate Edi- tor 19115 SPI-:1"I'Rt'M: Y. M. C. A.: Presbyteriaii: Republican: Scientitic, V: Medicine. JAY ARTHUR YAGEL ------------- York, Pa. Prepared :-t West York lligh School and by Private Tutoring: Phrena: Class Debating Team 115: Prize. Prohibi- tion Uratorizal Contest: Student Council 115: Junior Oratorical Contest: Reddig Oratorical Prize: Y. M. C. A., Lutheran: Progressive: Classical. ll: Teaching. JOHN WILLIAM BREAM, 21 A IC ----------- Cashtown, Pa- i a gy Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Class Baseball 11, 25: Junior Scientitic Football: 'Varsity Baseball 11, L, - . Lutheran: Democrat: Seientitie, Vl : Undecided. JAY WILLIAM BRINOMAN - - --------- Gettysburg. Pa- Prepared at Gettysburg Academy and Millersville: Class Football 11, 25 : Junior Scientilic Football: 'Varsity Foot- ball 125: Reformed: Democrat: Scientitic, V: Teaching, Page Thirty-three kfghxkf Q GEORGE BOWEN KENDLEHART P g Th lyf George Bowen Kendlehart 16 D I D e Tin memormam 7 1 Born F cbruary 152, 18.94 ie: rc ,mber 5, 1915 BY 'lfts Classmates Page Thirty-jvc Page Thirty-six u'QOlf 1916 Class Poem I. Classmates, let us pause a little in the onward rush of time, Let us pause and get our bearings, e'er we face the unknown clime. 'Tis our schooldays that we're leaving, 'tis a mighty step we take- Ties bound tight by joy and sunshine we are summoned now to break. II. Break-but not forget them, brothers, looking back through these four years Fix them well in memory's stronghold, there are far more smiles than tears, Yes, our college course is ended, but the radiance that was spread Round our lives on this old campus will through coming years be shed. III. If from off the misty future I might snatch the veil away, Scenes of hopes fulfilled and shattered would the coming time display. Each must suffer sorrow's burden, each must bear his share of pain, There were never joy in sunshine if there were no days of rain. IV. But there's something greater, grander, than the joy of battle won, 'Tis the inward conscious knowledge of a duty that's well done. Though stranger hand bear off the prize you risked your all to gain, Look up, Fight on, ne'er doubt or fearg God's truth is not, nor can be, slain. V. This, the lesson that we learned in the lap of old 'l6: Never shirk and never quit, but fight unsung, unseen. For our class has stood for something bigger far than mere reward, Something that earth's mighty rulers cannot buy with richest hoard. VI. To play the game as we knew it, to obey the rules laid down, To turn defeat to advantage-this was our victor's crown. Never to dodge the issue, to see a thing through to the end, To start right, to keep right, to end right--could such spirit ever bend? VII. This is the standard we've set: we leave it for future classes To equal., nay rather surpass-this is the law of the ages. The class that is coming after must mount still higher than we, Then, '17, take heed, let the task not conquer thee. VIII. We are sad to leave the old school, we are loath to part with friends: There's a tightness around our hearts that no stranger comprehends. But the time is come: we've played our part, and played it well. Remains but to say to each and all, good-bye, God speed, fare well! 4 zwwm ww gsf 3 S L E Xxx IH f 'fi Z M 12lflf9L't1 1 7 2512: Q Z 1 f A fl 1 x NN X 49' 2 if -PQ :Ef 1? JL curr we sugn ouur NE:'?v:-EAR Page Thirly-seven mel Page Thirty-eight 919.943 Junior Poem WHAT HAVE We DONE? Our days pile up against our souls, and then- What have we done? Our hearts the question ask-once-and again, Again, as in the pulse of Time, a quickened beat Hurries our lives and e'en our lagging feet, Bringing us nearer to that setting of l..ife's sun, When God Himself shall to each one repeat,- "What have you done?" Alone, we cannot walk the perfect way,- What have we done? Allured by Evil, have we tried to say,- "God help us, lest we chance might fall! We are but human-and His power is all!" Or, fallen, did we climb through clouds of dun, Seeking once more the heights, with strength so small,- "What have you done?" Have we judged those who seemed more than did we? What have we done? Have we reached down a hand or kept it free? Have we sought or scorned the beauty of a flower? Have our hearts thrilled at splendors of each hour? Are our lives starred by mighty triumphs won, Or unlit save by light of sordid power,- What have we done? Seek out our souls to find the answer true,-'- What have we done? And if our days pass, neutral as the dew, Then let us turn and seek to know that life, Where earnest manhood, yearning for the strife, Shows his great worth, for when his workis begun, He asks himself that which through all runs rife,- "What yet is to be done?" . I. DoRo'rHY ZANE fX lx ili- vg 24 I db IVIGRVILLE. ASHTON TUCKSVILLE, PA. n:Ashes,a: csAshsa Prepared at Bloomsburg Normal Sehoolg Baptist, Re- publicang Classicalg Group lg Law. "AIN for the tongue 0fGlddA'f011I?.U Our reporter representative at the Star club was honored one day last week with an interview with Dr. Ashton, the champion embryo lawyer. He laid before our reporter a plan that he expects, in a few decades after his graduation, to carry him to positions of high- est honor in his field. He hastily approved of Brandeis' appointment to the U. S. Supreme Court, and said that he intended to work along that line which would give the working classes a better chance than he enjoyed as a boy. But f'Aslies" does not use his ideals of legal training in his little matters at the clubg as is manifested by the perpetual "Armed Truce" with the waitress and his buddy NLinS." No one bests him in an argument, not even "Bookyi' or " f'rattner." Ile gives all able signs of becoming some day an eloquent jurist. FRIEDA BERTI-IE. BAUSCI-I GETTYSBURG, PA. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy and Beechwood School. Jenkintown, Lutheran, Group 2g Teaching. '-'LiHle, bZl1' O my!" Frieda has been in our midst for such a short time that we do not feel able to discuss any of her less obvious traits. One thing we know, however, and that is that the high grade of her class work speaks for itself in u11- mistakable tones. There are rumors about college to the effect that Frieda unwillingly left behind her the object of her affections. Be not frightened, gentle reader, for the object just referred to in the aforesaid rumors is nothing more nor less than the teaching of Domestic Science. We have certain suspicions, somewhat vague and indehnite, that Frieda favors the Teutous in the present war. Witli the background of Domestic Science and her most excellent work in all classes, Frieda's fu- ture need not be feared for. Wlieii she leaves Gettys- burg she will take with her the best wishes of l!llT. Page Thirty-nine ...fxxk -1 Y -nv 3 JS T L a A a ug kg 24 I 45 JOHN CRIST BENNETT YORK, PA. "Barbarian," Hfohnl' PHOTOGRAPHER or l91T Si'izc'rlwxi. Prepared at York High School: Philoniatheang Mando- lin Club Cf-ljg Y. M. C. A.g Methodist, Independent Scientiticg Group 4. 'Z-4 little nmrt' cirlimi, f?It'llSt',li I have a voice that's merry and hale, I have a voice that's gay. My plump pink cheeks are never pale, I have a swaggering way. My mission here is to dry the tears That stain a pretty cheek, To make those glad who may be sad. By going thrice a week. I oft have flirted with Venus fair, Right in love's palace dome, Kicked out Dan Cupid idling there: For me girls must leave home. From early morn until the night. I work for the Sl'l2C'llRl'lXI book, I take a peep at every sight, That has a humorous look. Page Forty VICTOR WILSON BENNETT FROSTBURC., MD. "Vic," "Registrar," "Viclrola" Prepared at Beall High School and at lllaryland Agri- cultural Collegeg Philog Championship Class Debating Team t3J: '18 Debating Teaiu tll: Debating Club: Methodistg Republicang Classical, Group 23 Teaching, "O the O7'UfI77',.Y joys! To iazfitife Ihr' rlztxvt-to roll llzt' flllllldfl' of the T'0it'v out of the Vilvx and lliroul."'--XVIUTAIAN. The "busy man" of the class! But with all his "busy- ness" he found time to do much for Tniz 1917 Si'i:C'rRl'xt and the staff uishes to extend to him their sincere thanks. "Vic" has been accomplishing. lle traveled across the Mason and Dixon line, entered Gettysburg with '18. found the class too slow for him, and, this fall, joined the ranks of 'lT. A loyal "seventeener," he has helped to make otir junior Debating Team the College Cham- pious. Aspiring next to hthe seats of the mighty," the Victor became Assistant Registrar. Alas! XVe fear the next step will be the fatal one of inatriinony. VVhen or with whom, we know not. "Vie" has had such a wide ex- perience at t'peaeh-picking" that u e are battled. lle even tlisdains Nr. lVeller's elassic advice to his son Samuel. But ere many years, we hope t'Vietrola" may have a "baby-grand ' accompaninient. Good luck. "Vic," 'lT is with you. lg iii. fX A vs N4 I 45 MARIE ELIZABETH BENTZ GETTYSBURG, PA. HMGTICJ, UBIITZCTIH Prepared at Gettysburg High School, and Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Sophomore Play: Lutherang Anti- Suffragistg Classical, Group 23 Teaching. "Oh! How happy I rould be with either, ilI'e1'e Fnflzez' dem' rliarmcz' away." As a student in t'Prep." 'Marie' was fortunate to se- cure the private tutoring of Professor Rudy, who ae- quainted her with the liner points of our language. Ray- mond has since migrated to New York, but in her in- itial college year t'Marie'l was elected a member of our class to occupy the chair of Personal English Literature which had fallen vacant. The newly selected pedagogue is fulfilling all the duties of his position. t'Rlitzen" has been a lively "eo-ed" with a sweet dis- position. A merry twinkle lurks in each eye, She has tioor space in the "co-eds' corner," and takes active part in all discussions, whispering, and predictions. As a student, she makes a creditable showing: as a classmate, we characterize her loyal. The hlllitzen Rentz' 15117 model is indeed zz graceful little runaliout. HOWARD FRANK BINK, Druids HARRISBURG, PA. U WGHlfUS,,, "Howdy" .ASSISTAN'l' .fXie'r1s'r 1917 SPECTRUM Prepared at Harrisburg Central High Schoolg Phrenag Class Debating Team tijg Prohibition League, Ora- torical Contest, Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Classical, Ig Ministry. "O L0t'e.' Has she dom' this io thee? 1'Vhai shall, alas! become of IIICIN, This fair-haired Teuton is a "capital" lad for sure, for he comes from that city where they grow not only their fruit but also their state buildings by graftingg the only real city of natural gas. Quiet, unassuming, and handsome, "Howdy 5 was des- tined to win all. lle even persuaded "l'Iuddie,' that he was Worth an "A", his lirst year. But that was not all, for he was making his "Martz', elsewhere, Do not mis- understand us, he never was a fusser. llist! tsoftlyj- this is his secret-of course, you would never guess it4 he is a born woman-hater! Debater, artist, and literary lion, "Wankns" has both charmed and surprised us. It is even hinted that he appeared one dark night in a run- ning suit and jannted around the track, but there is good evidence that he never repeated the experiment. Any way, he xx ent the whole way 'round, so we would call him an all around athlete! XVhat more should we want? Gentleman, artist, athlete CU, and scholar! Page Forty-one -.I 1 '-'31 xr-nn : J EA, 5' he vs Tel 45 G. ELIVIER BOOKHULTZ WASHINGTON, D. C. uB0olgie" Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Philog junior Classi- cal lfootballg junior Smoker Committee: Y. M. C, A.g Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group lg ltlinistry. riHI?fI1 der Kni.v1'1'." lf, while walking across the campus, you meet a chap with a cheerful smile and "howdie" for everyone, you can put it down that it's "Rookie" liver since enter- ing "Prep" his life has been eventful. Only a few sug- gestions are needed and "Rookie" will entertain you for the evening with endless tales of his haunted life in the Academy and during his Freshman year, Much could he said about "Rookie" both "pro and con," but we will let the reader draw his own conclusions from the fol- lowing sorites: All Greek sharks are no fools, URookie" is no fool. 'l'herefore, "Rookie', is a Greek shark. livery Greek shark loves his wife. "Rookie" is a Greek shark. Tlierefore, "Rookie" loves his Wife. livery person who loves his wife is a hero. "Rookie" loves his wife. 'Flierefore, "Rookie" is :i hero, Page Forty-llvn WILLIAM ANDREW BOYSON, 4' K KP HARRISBURG, PA. "Bill'i l'repared at Ilarrisburg Technical Instituteg Phrenag Junior Classical-Scientilic Footballg Electrician Sopho- more Play: Sophomore Bandg Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Presbyteriang Republi- eaug Group 55 Medicine. "Had lit' thy 7't'lY.i'UlI, rtwmld he skip and pIay."' Rill" hails from the capital city. He is one of the few men in our class that we can justly call 'Kstudent." Ever since this fellow arrived from the "Squeeze-Me-Anna" he has made t'Rreidy" sit up in astonishment and "Poppy" look through his glasses instead of over them. Outside of the Classical-Scientific game, "Bills" ef- forts have been contined to two things. In class, he is called on, and outside, he does the calling. Anyone who lives in Gettysburg does not need to be told where he goes, but for the benetit of the outsiders, we will im- part this fact: "Rill,' likes automobiles, and if you ask him which kind he prefers, he will immediately blurt out, "Benn" WVC know that 'tRill" will succeed, because of his ener- getic manner of doing things. Our best wish is for his success. 'X 1 j 1 Q -' X- i 1 I 5- JN' ag .4 I JW IOI-IN HOWARD BRAUNLEIN, Druids BALTIMORE, MD. "Howdy," "Braunie" ASSOCIATE EDITOR 1917 SPECTRUM Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Phrena, Class Base- ball Cl, ZH , Class Track Cl, QD 3 Class Historian CZJ, Y. M. C. A. Secretary Clj, Vice President CZJ, Lutheran, Progressive Democrat, Group l, Min- istry. "Conquer and come to thy goal." I3raunie" came to us from the sunny Southland in our earliest days XVIICII 1917 was in "Prep.',-excused to me, Gettysburg Academy. There he established for him- self a very promising record as a "fusser." But this record was disappointing, for in his Sophomore year he took a trip into the bewitching Cumberland Valley, and, naturally, left his heart there. Now every spare moment is idle with "L0ng'i-ing and "Longl'-ing for Shippens- burg. But this is not the only achievement of this sturdy Greek, for-MSee! Look! this is our real Greek and Math shark C?j. We cannot help but admire "Braunie" for being as frank and outspoken in what he believes to be wrong as in what he believes to be right. This has aided him in becoming influential as a religious leader. lle has been an enthusiastic Y. M. C. A. worker ever-since he entered, and his work in that branch shows his proper choice of a calling. WILLIS RAYMOND BRENNEMAN SPRING GROVE, PA. 'iWillis" "Cupid" Prepared at York County Academy, Phrena, Muhlen- burg Freshman Prize, Brewer Greek Prize, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Independent, Classical, Group I, Ministry. "The better angel is a man right fair." Verily, we did think by the excellent constitution of his hair, it was formed under the star of a halo. VVillis is a hrst cousin of the original Dan Cupid, and, we under- stand, has a whole quiver full of gold-tipped arrows for his own private use. Wliicli, by interpretation, is to say that he is a nfusserl' of note, and that the ladies all "fall for" his sweet and pretty winning ways. COr they would do so, if only he gave them a chance.Q The chief trial of VVillis' college life is-Fink. They room together, do VVillis and Russel, and occasionally Russel becomes unmanageable and insists upon display- ing his muscular prowess. But none of his trials does NVillis allow to interfere with his prize-winning and A-pulling, or with his duties to Phrena, of which he is one of the main pillars, NVillis is a clean, typical minis- terial student, and he bears with him the best wishes of the class. Page Forty-three Xi i nqll 1,1 -y E 51 -":" Y A' 'I Q. : fs ,, 2 . ,,, , may 0 tl AfAII L I-In 1.21.2 1 LUTHER TRUIVIAN BRUIVIBAUGH A T Q ROARING SPRINGS, PA. "Bruiser" Prepared at Roaring Springs lligh School and Gettys- burg Academy: Class Football tl, 27 1 Basketball ill 1 Baseball CI, 25: 'Varsity Football tl, 23: Lutheran: Republican: Scientitie, IV: l.'ndeeided, i'l.Ii!'11ft'lllllIf, 'Ii'!I1ll'.t' flu' I'!lIl.ff'.," Rah, rah, rah! IIere's our roaring specimen from Roaring Springs, which, with a single glance. you can easily see is no lady-hater. XYe will not dwell on this topic, for there are few of the fairer sex of Gettysburg who are not aware of his charms. Perhaps he is giving full play to his attractions now, for in a few years we can expect to hear him issuing commands with a thun- dering voice from the forecastle of some one of our modern battleships, in which position be will have no time for these lesser pursuits of life. "llruiser" fears nothing he can see. "llruiser" cannot see the "licorice -iuieei' from Il static machine. " IIruiser" fears electricity. Page Forty-four 7 WILLIAM CLIFFORD CAMPBELL LIP I' A BUTLER, PA., 4aMOse,av nM0,va QIMOS-Sn Prepared at Butler High School: Class Football CI, 23 , Captain til 9 Class Basketball tl, 25, Captain tl, 23 : Class Baseball tl, 27: President Class UI: junior Prom Committee: Pen and Sword: Leader Sopho- more Bandg Vice President Athletic Association: Y. RI. C. A. Handbook Committee: Presbyterian: Inde- pendent: Scientific, Group 4: Business. "I 'runnin' my mecuis were greater, and my TK'l1l'Sf A'It'lIdt'l'L'I'.H Another Butlerite. But please overlook the fact, dear reader, for he's the pride of our class. Even the faculty has invited "Mose,' to many of its sessions, making him one of its few contidants. ln athletics, "Hose" has done more than his share for our Alma Mater. lfootball and baseball circles have had to grant him numerous honors. Give him a basket- ball, though, and he is in a sphere by himself. Three years on the 'varsity team has helped to raise it to its present standing. XVith the pill on the tip of his finger, his eyes closed, his back to the basket, he will pass the sphere twice around his body, tigure out an hyperbolic curve, and drop the ball into the basket as easily as "Poo Poo" can slip his quid through a knot-hole in the wall. llowever, Clit3ford's talents have not been limited to the cage. One look at those mischievous eyes and in- viting lips and you are convinced that he is a lady- killer. Of all varieties "Nose" seems to have chosen the good old Ilutlerite belles with whom to leave his mark. IX .ix iii... JN' 5 4 I JN JAMES VERNON CANNEN, 2 A li BALTIMORE, MD. ..Buddy,,, njoeo Associxre Bvsixizss N.xN.xc:Ea or ltPlT 51-iscriulri. Prepared at Baltimore City College and Gettysburg Academy: Class Track Cl, QD: Manager of Class Track QD, ,Varsity Track Cl, 253 Sophomore Ban- quet Committee, junior Promenade Committeeg Up- per Class Rules Committee, Lutheran, Republicang Scientitic, Group T5 Civil Engineering. MHC 1'ffst'1'r,'t'.r his lzml'r'l.r for p0ste1'iIy." VVe are not prepared to state where his classmates found the nickname "Buddy," but we are sure that it did not come from, nor have anything in common with Buddhism. "Joe" is a queer chap, and it takes a long while for one to really know him, but his seemingly grouchy dis- position is in reality only a demonstration of his sin- eereness. aloe" realizes his responsibility to himself. and even though he is of a serious turn of mind, the writer is Willing to bet that he tnot the writerj can tell the funniest joke, better than the best of us. without smiling. Here, too, is the smallest track man we have, and yet he runs the greatest distance. 'tjoe" has the stamina and the ability to outrun the other man. Due to this fact, he has helped to bring honors to our class as well as to the college. Finally, what may we say of this little fellow? Grouchy, no-just a tritie too sincere: but we trust that "joe,' will realize the height of his ambition which he has been worrying over for such a long while. ALBERT RAYMOND CARLSGN, A T S2 RENOVO, PA. "Sharif," "Carl" Prepared at Renoro High Schoolg Phrenag Class Foot- ball tfb ' Class Debating Team tl. 25 1 Student Coun- cil 62, 353 Y. M. C, A.g Lutheran, Progressiveg Clas- sical, Group l. "HU is the Ellis-we1'z'1',' liflzczf run bf tifzsztielwi, he !IIZSTL'U1',S'-tllld what raizuof be Cll1.S'T,Uf'l't'd, he .rlw-tvs flow if t'tl7lIl0f be ai1.m'e1'ed."-VVHITMAN. Light hair! Rlue eyes! Carlson! Shark! By the hammer of Thor, the lad is a Norsemanl No, we did not say "tm 1IOI'.Yt'HIUll.l, l-le doesn't need a hOrsewhe's a shark. A smooth and oily one too. Many times has "the great god Bud" endeavored to harpoon him. tlior the "Shark's" attitude is not very "apologetic."J At no time has our hero received more than a slight scratch: and today he bears practically no "evidences" of the at- tacks, as it were. Though a wooer of Madani Nicotina and a lover of literature, "Shark" cares not at all for "Pipes ol Panfl t'l'hey remind him too strongly of aluminum, we are told.J ln addition to being able deftly to extract A'S from the most wary professors, he has shown his class "pep" both on the rostrum and in the council-room, llut one of his strongest points is "carpet-baggingf' Piping fin lied or leading a pipe. Carl "bags" every "car- peti' he sets foot upon. Take him by and large, as it were. we expect "big doings" from "Shark": and he has the best wishes of his class. Page Forty-fiv C '-L,,-,. W will 'Q H --" Y JM . A op ,ik y - li ER' E Tal JW ARTHUR KNISELY CLEMENS, 3 A I5 STEELTON, PA. HI-lamp, uclempi t-Faisn Prepared at Steelton lligh School: Class liootball Cl, 255 Chairman Sophomore W'ork Connnitteeg Y. lll. C. A.: United llrethren in Christg Republicang Seientiticg Group 4. "I fell for her, and Jflt' le! me lay." This short but pleasingly plump fellow hails from Steelton. Besides being a steel magnate. he is a won- derful Physicist and Politician. livery election you will see "Hain" start out for t'Steelton.'l XYe fear that if he continues he will be a second Penrose. "Ham" is gradually attaining a great skill in wrestling. llc usually displays this prowess in 218 Old Dorm, or in the Fraternity house. "Clem" has always been a frequent visitor to Harris- burg and Steelton. These visits had never been satis- factorily explained until this year, when we noticed him receiving perfumed letters from some fair damsel. The mystery is solved now, "llam." VVe wonder no longer. This was very hard to believe at tirst, judging from his attitude toward the fair sex here. However, a more genial, sociable, pleasant fellow you will never meet. You never heard a member of our loyal class of ,li say a word against "ll2llll..7 Slay his future be happy and prosperous. Page Forty-six D. CLIFTON DAUGHERTY, fi, 1' A BUTLER, PA. "Doc," "Socrates" .'XSSHLII.X'l'li llesixicss 1Xl.x1s.xGER or 1917 Sl'14:c1'1'lui1x1. Prepared at llutler lligh and Franklin Marshall Acad- emy, Lancaster, Pa.: Class Basketball Cl, 253 Track CD5 Chairman Junior Smoker Committee: Business manager of C:l'ffj'SIIZll'gfllIl,' Sophomore Rand: Y. M. C. A.: Lutherang Connnerce and Finance. Group 6. Extracts from lDaugherty's "Rules of Social litiquctte and Methods for lmproving the Physical Physiognomy": First, arise any old time: stand in the middle of the bed and wiggle the first joint of the middle linger twice: bend knees once: puff out stomach as though it's your chest: close the windowg turn on heat: and swoon from sheer exhaustion. Wlhile conversing with a person use the spittire method, at is saves time and labor. and beat a gentle tattoo upon his shoulder for emphasis. Never mind if the girls do get peeved or black and blue, they love you just the same. llave regular periods in which to explode some punk humor. Jump about like a human jack-in-the-box and never fear anyone less than twice your size. He versatile in all things by selling the .S'Ia11fl'a1'd llielioizrlry of liacls and acting as conductor at .Xsbury l'ark. This also helps to develop personality. NVork like a fool. ...lX... ZX yi '1 i 1 JS' :,,g,41,. ' , g f vs :al gk CHARLES SLAGLE. DILLER NEW oxFoRD, PA. "Cl1oIIy,' "Fats" ,'X55lS'I'.XN'l' PIUJ'I'0tiRAl'1lliR 15117 S1'15e'1'kU1x1. Prepared at New Oxford Iligh School and Gettysburg Academyg College Rand Cl, 2, 355 Lutherang Classi- cal, Group 25 Undecided. "Oli, East is litm' tum' lVcsI 111' l'Vt'rt, 111111 111'f't'1' 1710 twain shall 1111'e1', Till Ifarlh and Sky sltlud jv1't'.vt'11lly 111 61111111 g'1't't1l f11dg111c111 .rc'uf,' lim' f1'L!'l'L' is Ilt'If1Z!'l' 1511.91 11o1' ll'1'sl, lfo111'dt'1', nor lJ'1'ced, 1101' Birth, lIf'he11 two ful IIIUIZ 41111111 fum' in fave, tlmzrglz they co111e from the ends of the rurllzf' "Steady, just a minute: All right, I got your picture!" Cholly is the assistant photographer on the l!IlT SPEC- TRUM staff, and l1e's a regular thief! lIe's taken a lot of guys' pictures. No wonder that he was an easy vie- tim for Freddy to eonvert into a inoving'-picture tiend. and that as soon as he gets out of school he will open up a canned-drama shop in New Oxford, But don't he too sure ahout that, for Cholly has surprised us he- fore. XVe were sure that we had at least one eontirmed hachelor in our class, hut alas! rosy cheeks, eherry lips, hair like a raven's wing, and then-poor Cholly! Cholly is not so windy hut he ean add his share to the hand, and he has been a valued asset to that organization sinee his "Prep" days. But Hug, Diller. and Slifer make quite a little hand themselves. "Cl1olly" is a good-natured and versatile fellow and is sure to make his mark after he leaves. sehool. CHARLES WILLIAM DUNCAN, 'I' li 'P GETTYSBURG, PA. "Bill," "Deacon" Assoervris l3Us1N11:ss M.xN.x1:1ik l!llT Sl'liC'i'liUM. P1'0DI1l'CCl. at Gettysburg Acadamyg Class llasehall Ill: Class Baskethall Manager Ill: Seruh llasehall flag Class Cheer Leader CI, 2, FU: llanquet Committee CID: Sophomore Play: Dramatic Cluh fill: College Cheer Leader: Pen and Swordg Track ."Xnnouneer: Reformed: Democrat: Classieal, 2: Law. IU ilIUtIl'tI'.' ! f ."' Charles xxllllllllll Duncan, hetter known as "Hill" or "XVillie,,' is the oldest memher of our class-no. not in years, for he has not passed his ehildish days, hut in service, "lVillie" was the tirst to enter "Prep" and has heen going ever sinee, except for a few vaeations which were wished on him. XVlICllCYCl' we hear a train Caller we know that Bill is around. lle announced the hat- teries for a Federal League hasehall game in Baltimore last summer without a megaphone. and even at that the Ilaltimore S1111 Claims that the hoards were knocked off the left field fenee, two squares away. .. 'y-- Bill is a generally good kid and is liked hy all, from the classes of 151011 up, and even Ulfddiey' Plank, the Great. claims llill as his maseot. lt is predicted that if he later gives as much time and attention to the study of law as he now gives to hatting' averages and light "dope,' the legal world will have to sit up and take notiee. Page Forty-seven ull Y JN' 1- AR - z.,-4 5' E 241 JW JOHN REIGLE EMBICI-I SHIPPENSBURG, PA. njohnf, ..JaCk,, .Xssls'r.xNT Enrrok or l!llT Sl'Ec'rRL'M Prepared at Shippensburg State Normal School, Philo: Y. M. C, A.: Lutheran, lndependentg Classical, Group 25 Ministry. "Yau Cassius hath a Ivan and hmzgry lookj IIC thinks tan lI11lL'1Z.U-fSI-IAKESPEARE. "VVhat home, Alvolio? Wlhere the place? Upon the heath P" Ay, i' faith. l' the very centre of the heath stands yon intirm-observatory, where dwelt in his "little room so chaste and white" this modern Tennysonian- right near the courts, as it were. From his study win- dow he participated in all the out-of-door sports of HPrep" campus, thus showing his disapproval of Ugrand- stand athletics." CHA seat on a chair is worth two on the bleachersfil But alas! Those days are gone. Embich has moved- in many ways. And the result of his rather "diffused" movements is that instead of an observatory scientist he is now a ministerial business man in Old Dorm. He's a good, clean chap, though, with a brain of no mean or- der. So we see a bright future before john, whether in Theology or Science. XVC wish him all that he will de- serve-Awhich means much. Page Foriy-eight CHARLES BUFFINGTON FAGER C11 K X11 I-IARRISBURG, PA. "Bluff" Prepared at llarrisbnrg Academy: junior Scientilic Football, Lutherang Democratg Scientitic, V. "I mu rut tl rrzpt'1'."-SHA141-:sPE.xk1z. "Boys, if you want to learn a new trick or two, come around to my room on the second tioor of Cottage lflall any evening. l'll teach you anything from making a glass of water stick to the ceiling by pure atmospheric evaporation to making a Freshman believe that Silver nitrate is a good shaving cream. Many's the time that I have kept 1ny neighbors up late trying to solve some of my heterogeneous simplicities. But really, I cannot help being so very tame and quiet. You see, lim from the Capitol City, which accounts for everything l do that isn't nautralf' XVe wish to call you up on a point of information, Charles. VVhat ever becomes of those boxes of fudge that come regularly from South street? All boys en- joy Sugar Rolls, and l'm sure you could spare a morsel or so to us. Even though you arenlt over-generous with your kisses. we can see a sweet future looming before vou. i 1 JN' Ei--Q4 A FQ--5' vs 4 I 45 JAMES RUSSELL FINK YORK, PA. "james Russell" Prepared at York County Academy: Phrenal Class Football Team fl, 213 Junior Classical Football Teamg Scrub Football Team Cl, 2, 3jg Track Team CD3 Class Custodian C255 Assistant Stage Manager Sophomore Playg Honorable Mention, Oratorical Con- test of local I. P. A., I. P. A., Y. M. C. A.: Lu- theran, Republicang Classical, Group lg Ministry. "Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are tlzesc: it might l1az'c been." Yes, it might have been worse. He rushed upon us as a Freshman and before We had time to consider, he had adopted as his motto, "Here to stay." So we are not responsible. But generally speaking, Russel is a good scout. The coach realized this in our Freshman year. For Russel almost made the 'Varsity Football team. But he dem- onstrated his real ability and "pep" in the Classical- Scientihc game: and when the smoke of battle lifted, Russel appeared with a broken nose. lle's shown his spirit, too, as a "fusser." Hence, his frequent trips to Baltimore, and his keen appreciation of Riley's Love Lyrics. Which last reminds us that Phrena has no more consistent and energetic worker than Fink. He is earn- est and persevering. VVe believe hc'll climb, and wish him volumes of success. HENRY EARL FISHER CLEARFIELD, PA. "Fish," "Boswell," "Earl" Prepared at Tyrone .High School and at Cleariield High School: Phrenag Y. M. C. A.g I. P. A.g Lutherang Republican, Classical, Group 1g Teaching. "lVl1at are you doing, young man? Arc you so cu1'1ze.vf-so given up to l1feratur'c, science, arf, 0lll0ll1'.S'.W,-VVHITMAN. f'VVell. yes, but not necessarily. I took the other meaning, Doctor." When Earl turns on his verbal de- luge in class. the dazed professor gives him an A plus to cease hostilities, For know that this "fish" is of the species shark. He's game, too. Hut a short time ago, in desperation over losing his money at Disc, Earl plunged into the sea of business. But the bfujoys have supported him so well that he still lives. At present, he is actually getting Stoufdbt, and is taking an "interest" in every- thing about the college. Disdaining both horses and Rhodes, this Earl of Bacons Field is now building a submarine with which to go in search of the lost Atlantis of classic literature. That his search may be successful is the sincere wish of his many friends. Page Forty-nine l -'y fX 11 5 JS' A v 4 I 45 ROBERT WAREHAM FLENNER, ff? '1' TYRONE, PA. ccBob1s Prepared at Tyrone High Schoolg Class Baseball 6253 Sophomore Playg Sophomore Play Committeeg Junior Smoker Committee, Glee Club Cl, 2, Sjg Lecture Course Committeeg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republi- cang Scientilic, Group 43 Chemistry or Teaching. 6iS0f77'0l'l0, Basra, even the Contralto, lfV1'shc'd him five fafhonz under the Rialto,"-BYRoN. The story of t'Bob's" college career is another repeti- tion of that of a quiet innocent mountaineer who easily falls prey to tobacco, ladies and song. His experience with the "Co-edsu and others of the gentler sex would Ell many volumes. He has had such varied interests in Gettysburg, Hanover, and the surrounding country that he has been compelled to fall back upon his mountaineer lass, who sends diurnal epistles delicately scented with the kiss of the morning dew. "Bob" is a Chemist almost by nature. He just loves to clean out test tubes, crucibles, beakers, and flasks: he is a marksman of rare ability in squirting water out of a wash bottle. His smile is the brightest thing in l'Lab'l on a cloudy morning. Finally, "Bob" is a singer, a warbler, a bird, a bowler. His most famous composition is "The Milking Song." which is sung in the title role in his operetta, "The Cheese lllaidenfi It is in this operetta that he intro- duced also the pathetic little ballad, "She Sleeps Down in Our Alley, by Request." Page Fifty FREDERICK CARL FROIVIMI-IAGEN ONEONTA, N. Y. "Carlo,'f "Frommy," "German Spy" Prepared at Oneonta lligh Schoolg Philog Y. M. C. .Ng Lutherang Demoeratg Scientihcg Group Vg Medicine. "Hier 5107111 irlz. Ich will zzifhl a11der's." I am from Deutschland. l am a German. A hatred of England doth burn in my breast. She is not mistress-nor Queen of the Seas. ller rule is almost-her lion's soul full-gone. List to the booming of ponderous siege guns. List to the ticking VVatch am Rlzein. See the bright glittering sword of old Germany Afifrighting the mighty in every land. lt is the sword of far-famed Friedrich, Hilded with Prussia, steeled with strong minds. O may its glitter blinded der lirdc- leh bin von Deutschland-lch bin von Deutschland- lch bin von lJentsehlandwlch-vom1-den-Deutschland l l l l l ...L ,gs IX S..- i i 1 1 1 v' 'l JN' 1 A -1- vg 24 I JW JAMES A. HATCH, A T S2 KITTANNING, PA. "ffm," "Chen:-Chew" Prepared at Tarcntum High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 25, Captain Q5 3 Class Basketball Cl, 27 5 'Varsity Football Cl. 2D g 'Varsity Basketball C35 1 Class Presi- dent CU Q Junior Smoker Committee, Vice President "G" Club, Presbyteriang Republicang Scientific, Vg Medicine. "Aff I clmzuvd azz!"-ANoNx'MoUs. 'fHe's a whale, kid, now take it from me. Ile played on Tarentum High last year and-," etc. Get out your "protectors," boys, for James A. has spotted an athlete for Gettysbusch. But he has still another line-furniture. Judging by the way he has driven all competitors from the field, we should not be surprised soon to see his cognomen on a "Cole', Car operated by the hrm. A few words about his athletic ability will not be amiss. It is both Mexican and Gettysburgian. He has shown his mastery of both types. for under Dr, Shipherd he pulled an "A" Cbetween his lirst and last namesj, and and on the gridiron and gym floor has shown us some big league stuff and galloped off with a 'Varsity letter. But when it's all said and done, Jim is a big man with a big heart, so let's give him a copy of the Kittanning- excuse me, Tarentum 'I'eleg1'aph,, a job handling t'Mai1- Pouch," and send him happily on his way. RALPH VERNON HANKEY, A T U APOLLO, PA. "Hank," "Waldo" Prepared at Apollo High School, Junior Classical-Scien- titic lfootballg Lutherang Democrat, Classical, Group 23 Undecided. "'Thc night fall dark, the watch was set- lifaldo and Bruiser were playing yet." -JOHN STERLING AND ANON. "Well, Jim, lock the door, turn out the lights, say your prayers and go to bed. The Boy Scouts Hotel is closed for the night." Oh, you did I1Ot know that I am proprietor of the Boy Scouts Hotel? Well, I am, and with a vengeance. A mighty line place it is, too. Strictly temperance, no chewing any tobacco but Mail Pouch, no smoking, swearing, or card playing Cexcept an oc- casional friendly game with the proprietorj. Yes, I have other interests in the city. Uh, huh, out on Baltimore street. As for my athletic ability: yea, verily, I must not be overlooked, as it were, for in the Classical-Scientific game, the enemy and I fought a gruelling battle, but I came out alive, so I should bibble. My athletic ability is very noticeable in another ltineg the 'tVVear-Ever" line. Last summer, in West Virginia, I sold it "VVear-Ever" I could. After school days are over. give me a wife and a job, and count on me to be back in 1922 for the 1917 reunion. Page F iftp-one ..l'N A nu--- f - A' va .4 I JW CHESTER TRAVER HALLENBECK ' CLARENCE HENRY HERSHEY CII I' A GUILDERLAND CENTER, N. Y. "Holly" EXSSISTANT Enrroa or THE l!t1T Srizcraun. Prepared at Altamont KN. YJ High School: Philo- matheang Class Track Team CD, Class Football Team C253 Class Vice President KID, Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, lndependentg Classical, Group 2, Teaching. "I am an acmc of lhiugs armzzzjvlidzva' and I, an czzcloscv' of lhlizzgs to be."-XVH1TMAN. it Holly," says VVebster, "is ever green." Vtfrong, brother Noah. Chlorosis ceases with the Freshman year. CThough certain "ear-kissing argumentsv have it that some there be who on eating grapefruit have peren- nial wonder as to how the lemon juice got into the orange-.D If ever a man hated the freshness of the green, ltis "Holly.'l lle was one of the Noble Band, whose diligence the Faculty rewarded last winter, with a two months' vacation. But no vacations this win- ter. Midnight and all night Sriec'rRl'M meetings are his sole recreation. "Holly" is one of the most energetic chaps on the staff. His grin varies directly with the amount of work before him: and his glee, with the late- ness of the hour, .Xnd l'llI1l'S typical of the boy. His clear head, clean mind, and cheery ways mark him ll llltlll. Good luck, "l'Iolly,,' a big future awaits you. Page Fifty-info DOVER, PA. "Hershey," "Clan" Prepared at York County Academyg Phrenag I. P. A.g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C2Jg Lutherang lndependentg Classical, Group 15 lvlinistry. "Yea, zivffily, verily, I my 1:1110 youff Act I. Scene l. C'Early Lifej. Born somewhere in York County. Vllorks hard milking cows, etc. Good education. Falls in love. Act H. Scene I. CPennsylvania College. Fresh. and Soph. yearsj. Comes to College assuming a meek, solemn attitude. Looks over the Gettysburg belles, but decides to let his spirit return to York County. Takes up Y. M. and other religious work. As Sophomore, sees movies tirst time in life. Fresh and Soph years otherwise un- eventful. Act ll. Scene ll. Cjunior yearl. Meets first for- midable foe, Sociology. which he terms "a most im- proper" subject. Prof. Sanders shocks him while lec- turing on said topic. Act IH. Scene I. CSeveral years laterl. Clarence plays role of hard-working "Dominic" to a Pennsyl- vania Dutch congregation, Several "Hershey Rarsn help take up collection. Respected by all. Extract from Tremlilearrow's Cltll't'IIt't' ihe First. 4-, IX -Q S' .. vs 24 I JW RAYMOND LUTHER I-IESSON TANEYTOWN, MD. ..Rag,., ..He5s,, TLXSSISTANT BUSINESS M.xN,xc:izR 1!rlT SPECTRUM. Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Phreuag Class Track CD5 Junior Classical-Scientihc Football: Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran, Democratg Classical. Group 13 Rusiness. 'flizuocence more pcafcfiil was izfrlcz' C70l'll.M This is our good little boy from Taneytown. Since he has met his 1'Fate" at Glen Rock, you never see him do anything, but study and go to the post. There are two things about him, however, which are not com- mendable. The First is that when he leaves he very seldom goes home, but instead goes to Glen Rock. He says the reason for deceiving his parents like this is be- cause he has t'Myriads" of good times when he is in York County. His other attracting quality is that when- ever he goes up the street, he has the whole canine population of the town following him. Ask him to ex- plain and he says, "They know their brother." Despite all this, we believe when he has left these busy halls, and has found a peaceful home with many "Groves,' about it, he will be a good citizen for Uncle Sam. GEORGE PAUL I-IIXSON, G3 111 RUFFSDALE, PA. .. .,, Hix ASSISTANT Rusimass NIANAGI-IR 1917 SPECTRUM. Prepared at East Huntingdon High School, Class Base- ball C2Dg Junior Classical-Scientific Footballg Sec- retary C255 Sophomore Banquet Committee, Junior Promenade Committeeg Upper Class Rules Commit- tee, Sophomore Band, Democrat, Scientific, Group 43 Chemistry. '14 ihiizg of beauty is a jay farfTff'1',' TVIII he aezfvl' leave Getfy.rI2u1'g? Na, 'I1L"Z,'Fl'.U If you want to know anything about Railroads, Auto- mobiles, NVestmoreland County, Fussing, or Dillinger, ask this young man whose beaming countenance now holds your attention. During the first part of his Freshman year, "Hina," with his side pard, "Ruth," lived in town, but as time went on, this became too tame for this "Ruff" guy from Ruffsdale, better known to us as the smoothest town on the map, so he moved to Old Dorm, but even this abode for the preachers was too tame for this youngster, so he moved to a place of more fame, namely: South. There he commands great respect from the Freshmen. being the chief boss of the sweeping corps, Aside from his numerous occupations, such as spend- ing considerable time in a certain house on Springs avenue, "Hire" is some student: taking it all in all, he is a dandy fellow, and always greets you with a smile that makes you feel you are glad to know him. Page Fifiy-lhree -l E' -' :FZ -: A 'T 5? i '11 i X Q41 45 MYRON REED I-IUFF GETTYSBURC., PA. XM. 'I'- .nl Q? ROBERT EDWARD KEENER DALLASTOWN, PA. me n u n nB0bn Myron, Hiram ARTIST-IN-CHIEF 1917 SPECTRUM. Prepared at Avis High School, and Gettysburg Academy, College Band C2, EU, Methodist, Democrat, Scien- tific, Group 4, Journalism. "Keep thy distance, O, fair maiden." "Hiram" is unknown quantity. This can be very easily proved, by just stating that during the entire Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years, he has kept himself se- cluded in his quiet little home on Chambersburg street. This young man has very many idiosyncrasies. First, "Myron" is a sentimental lover to the maximum degree. Every time he wants to propose to Darthea, his heart jumps into his mouth, and he loses his nerve. Second, "Myron" loves to worry over the little things of life, and let the big issues take care of themselves. Bone-headed arguments on any subject you wish, come under this head, Third, "Myron" thinks he can write stories, and because of this high ideal. "Prof," Keeny has seen lit to give him an "A" in English. "Myron" some times roams into the artistic world, and the 1917 SPECTRUM Staff has seen tit to appoint him Artist-in-Chief because of this roaming. He is quite a professional at drawing, as you can observe from some of the cuts in this work, but we believe with him that "Journalism" is his particular vocation. Page Fifly-foul' Prepared at Dallastown High School, Phrena, Class Track CU, Prohibition League, Y. M. C. A., Lu- theran, Democrat, Classical, Group 1, Ministry. "I have labored .YOH1l'7,U1lllf in my ti111f'." Gentlemen, this is my autobiography, as l have writ- ten it in verse: Some have written of ancient kings, Some of ladies fair, Others have climbed to clouds as on wings, Or ruflied Old Neptune's hair. In this vast world of great or small, Some ever lead at every ball. Of all such men you have ever seen, You know that I am just Keen. Doc. Shipherd tells us of good Queen Bess, Of the dreamers who dreamed in her reign. Ashworth can tell you more or less, Of the law of competitive gain. In this vast school of great or small, Someone ever catches or muffs the hall. On every team is a pusher or leaner, Among all such I am known as Keener. -Q if S A vs 24 I 4b OTTO KUNKEI.. GLEN RocK, MD. notion Prepared at Red Lion High School and York County Academyg Class Football QI, Qjg Scrubs Cl, 25, Junior Classical-Scientiiic Football, Independent. "H is e.rrr'lImt to haw a giantis strength."-COOPER. There you are. A man that might have knocked out Jim Jeffries. He has a quick business-like step, and no wonder. He supplies the boys with cigars, matches, fool opportunities and fool jokes. Down at the boarding house "Otto" is a rival of Peters and Fisher when it comes to trading witticisms. By some it is asserted that "Otto" is even better than Yagel at telling something tragic. His manner is, of course, sheer bluff, but the sparkle of his humor has the Hash of originality. Kunkel has been with us for so long that he is one of us. In the tie-up and tug-of-war 'fOtto" gave evi- dence of his strength and likewise loyalty to "'17." We hope that he will be given an opportunity, and we are sure he will make good. NORMAN WILBUR KUNKEL DOVER, PA. "North Westf' "Kunlg" Prepared at York County Academyg Phrenag Junior Classical-Scientific Football, Class Footballf2j g Class Track C155 Scrub Football C253 Carpenter Sopho- more Playg Prohibition Leagueg Y. M. C. A., Lu- therang Classical, Group lg Ministry. "Now by two-headed Janus, Nafura lmtlz framed st1'a1'1gc' fellows in her time." -SHAKESPEARE. The above is a reproduction of our quiet, rather bash- ful "Slab Town" representative. Fortunately for him, his appearance does not betray his true self. Not only is he liable to hit up a fast pace under favorable condi- tions, but he also is on most intimate terms with one of York's speedy ladies, whom he disguises under the gentle and sweet name of 'tEmmaline." In our Sophomore year he was most notoriously abused. "Poppy" Nixon accused '4Northwest" of "get- ting fresh" with his Q'fPoppy's"j rubbers, which were near Kunkel's chair. To prove his innocence "Kunk" moved to a far corner of the room, and there was again blamed, because his neighbor cracked him on the head with a ruler. When "N. VV." hrst graced the halls of "Old Dorm," he was a gentle, meek, kindly individual, and something of a student. But now, under the degrading influence of Slifer and Fink. he has lost many of his youthful characteristics, and has gained much in congeniality. Page Fiflp-five - 5, IX X... 1 JN' EDMUND ALDINE LAKIN, 2 A E HAGERSTOWN, MD. "Aldine" Prepared at Hagerstown High School: Class Track Cl, 23, Captain ffl 3 'Varsity Track Cl. 21 3 Freshman Banquet Comnntteeg Chairman of Sophomore Play Comnnttee, Lutheran, llemocratg Classical, Group 2, Business. 'fxlzzd zelzen cz laa'y's in 1110 vase, You know all nflzvr llmzgs give placef'-JOHN GRAY. "Bill" Shakespeare, in his f'Midsummer's Night Dream," stated that "A hon among ladies is a most dreadful thing." UNOW, of course, we do not like to dis- pute th-e observations of such a great character painter. so Lakin must he an exception because he is quite harm- less-and this despite lns own fears to the contrary. This view of "Aldine," however, is from only one angle. On the other hand, he is hright, entertaining, and pleasantg although he is not over-industrious. He rendered excellent service in managing our Sopho- more Play, which called for ability and willingness to work. On the track, he is above the class of "Also-ransfl The only other achievement of which his modesty permits him to boast is an "A" in Historv. Unfortunately tfor himl, he has never roomed in the Dorms. Perhaps the atmosphere is deemed detrimental to lns hair and complexion. "Aldine" looks forward to a husmess career: xx e presume it is in the haherdashery lme. .Nt all events, we wish him luck. Page Fifty-six BRUCE FLOYD LAMONT, fl' A G HAZLETON, PA. Prepared at Hazleton High Schoolg Junior Smoker Com- mittee Chairman: Blethodistg Republican: Scientihe, Group ti, Medicine. The boy willi ilu' grate, .S'Ullt'll-I110I11.01I.S' look. That Lamont's air of quiet thoughtfulness reveals the "inner man" is shown by two wise steps which he took last fallg he came to Gettysburg and he entered dseven- teenf' And 'twas not the class-nor yet the College- alone which has welcomed him into a "charmed circle." The "fair ones" swarm about him like bees about a hive. But withal. we understand that the Reading line is his favorite. In one way, however, we must confess that Bruce has not done as was expected of him. Hope ran high, when Lamont settled himself in Room 117, that under his quiet ministrations its other inmates would hecome more like unto him. But alas-No-However, with this single exception, llruee is a success about here, and we believe that his quiet merits will win him his way to the top of his chosen profession. - JS -.I X.. Q 1 Q ,Q Q L fix - ? JOHN MAX LENTZ, E A E GETTYSBURC., PA. "Max" Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Lutherang Progres- siveg Classical, Group 1. "At lezzgfli I saw a lady Iciilliin call."-TENNYsoN. "Max came to us this year. He formerly belonged to 1916, but preferred to join a class where he would be with those of his level. 1916 was a step too low for him. VVe were glad to welcome "Maxf' In Economics, he is ever ready to discuss the theory of rents, double standard of money, or anything else that may come up. In political science you would think you were listening to some statesman of commanding inien. Back of his theories is a bright mind which will do our class credit in the future. "Max,', as a fellow student is congenial and courteous. VVe wish him well. PAUL E. LOUDENSLAGER, 2 A E HARRISBURG, PA. "Loudy" Prepared at Harrisburg High School, Class Football C1, 255 Manager C233 Track Cl, QD, 'Varsity Foot- ball C1, 2, 35 3 'Varsity Track CQ, 3D 3 Vice President C23 5 Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Classical, Group 1. Here is a gentle, quiet, modest boy. He has never caused anyone any trouble, save when they tried to get him up in the morning. An hour after you see him in the halls, he saunters over to the Chemistry lab. Slowly removing his test tubes, crucibles, etc., from the shelves, he gazes at them listlessly, and says, UI don't know, I am sure." "Mose" Campbell speaks up, "Test and see, you may have gold there." You want to know something of his love affairs? I don't know that he ever had any. He doesn't look like a man who is in love, or behave like one who has been disappointed. nLoudy" has a contidence and poise which will take with those who are looking for a man who can till a position. Page Fifly-seven 'X -.I X... uv 1 1: JN' sg .4 I QW DAVID ELIAS MAXWELL JEANNETTE, PA. LEON ROY MEAD, A 'I' S2 NEWBERRY, PA. 44Max'sn uDaven S EDITOR-1 N-Cn mr 1917 SPECTRUM. Prepared at Jeannette High Schoolg Phrenag Alternate Class Debating Team tl, Iijg Honorable mention, lX'luhlenburg Freshman Prizeg Sophomore Play Com- mittee: Sophomore Play Castg Junior Prom. Come mittee: 1. P. A.g Y. M. C. A.: Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group 15 Ministry. "Ile's as lull ti man as rmylv in lllyriaf'-Sii.xi4Esi-mini. XVill thc hand kindly strike up "Hail to the Chief," "God Save the King," or some other appropriate piece? For here eomes THE Sl'lElT'l'Rl'M C1111-:li "Max" has been wedded to The Book for over a year. The marriage has been happy and fruitful, tYou hold one of their offspring in your hand now.J To be sure, they separated for two months last spring. llut the "faculty" of for- getfulness was unable to alienate their affections. "M ax returned this fall lilled with vim, vigor, candy, and cake: all of which he has shared with the Staff. "Now, come on, fellows, let's get busy," is his usual form of dismissal to the Staff, after an evening of good fel- lowship, in which many plans have been made as to what we shall do "next meeting." lle's worked hard and worried long over The llookg and whatever degree of success it mav attain is due in large measure to his vi V . 15 ettorts. "Max" is a versatile chap and we know he'll "make good"-though whether as a successor to Penrose, Par- sons, or Smgniaster, we cannot say. In any event, we wish lnni genuine success. Page Fifty-eiglll "Cap," 'Cappyf' "General" Prepared at XVilliamsport lligh Schoolg Class Basket- ball C1, lljg Class Football Cl, 23, Scrub Football CD5 Secretary Athletic Associationg Preshyteriang Prohibitiong Scientilic, Group log Electricity. "lVe are going now to the l'!1il1'fvl1l1i11t's, To fight for our Ctllllllfy, and In lrzu' on Dealix." -NAT XVn.i.s. Halt! Left foot on the right shoulder, place! For- ward, march! These are "Cappy'5" commands to his gallant Swiss horse-marines. A. Vernon Cannen stands at his side. No, they do not keep "General" Mead in a padded cell, because they realize that he is the unfor- tunate vietim of a psychological illusion. He imagines he is leading the exciting life of an army mule. It is not without regard for truth that he claims a soldier's life to be the ideal married life, because they donlt light all the time. XVhen not engrossed in Kultur and militarism, 'iCap- py" is a hard worker and a cheerful engineering student. He continually indulges in a dry sort of wit which is only one of his many charms. llis athletic ability has rendered no little service to the class. On the subject of the fairer sex "Cappy" maintains a modest silence, but he can hardly be called bashfnl. All efforts fail to reveal any unusual interest upon his part in any individual maiden. lt is our opinion that some danioiselle is missing an excellent opportunity. , 2, A if S.- 'I i 2 ' -L 1-1- A v Al 45 I-IERIVIAN STANLY IVIEI-IRING PHILADELPHIA, PA. "Mehring" Prepared at Stevens Hallg Junior Classical Football Teamg Y. M. C, A.g Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Lutheran, Prohibitiong Classical, Group 1. "He knew tulzafs what, and tlial'.r as high As ziiettxphync wit ran Hy."-BUTLER. Mehring is a living example of one of the most ad- vanced theories in the care of children-the theory of emaeiation. He thrives upon spaghetti. If he should eat an olive one would be compelled to believe that he was getting stout. Every time he closes his hand, he cuts the back of his glove. You are right, he is an athlete. As a Student, he ranks among the tirst of our class. It is evident that he has a philosophic turn of mind. just hear him converse with Dr. Sanders. As a class- mate, we hold him in high esteem as a worthy friend and associate. Although he himself has given us no basis for such a belief, we have an idea that when he is at home in Philadelphia, he sets the pace for every- body else in society. There is "good stuff" in "II. S." and we believe he will realize our best wishes. CHARLES EDWARD MILLER, 'T' K KP HARRISBURG, PA. "Shorty," "Sleuth," "Bo" Prepared at Harrisburg Technical Institute, Football Cl, 215 Scientitic Football C355 Scrub Football Cl, 2, 35 3 Sophomore Playg Lutherang Democrat, Group 8, Municipal CSanitaryD Engineering. He always made the class 011 flilIIt', After they gave lzini FU1'ly-.Yi11e. Look who's here: Detective Miller from Ilarrisburg. "Boll came to us in his Freshman year with quite a rec- ord at Harrisburg Tech., but it seems that since his triumphal entry into college "Bo" has left his energy at Harrisburg. Of course, when he has nothing else to do, he studies, and generally "pulls,' a pretty good mark. 'Tis a great pity that those other college activities are of more importance than his studies. In Astronomy "Bo" had a chance of his life to make good. In studying the stars it often turned out that a certain star made its appearance at the hour when the other members of the class were unable to make the observation. On these stars "Ro" generally made the observations when he was returning from his "Rounds," W'ith all his faults, he possesses a very congenial dis- positiong always in a good humor, never complaining, never worrying. XVe wish him luck. Page Fifty-nine fN 1- -Y -,g vs 4 I db SAMUEL HERBERT NEWCOMER sivuri-ISBURG, MD. Hsocralcsfy "NeIvlgie" Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Philo: Y. Rl. C. A.: Lutheran: Republieaug Scientiiic, Group 41 Teaching, 'SI cmzzr. I saw. I will fmzque1'." Behold that massive and all inclusive forehead, study its thought-dug furrowsg quail before that inquiring gaze. Do you marvel that the man is dubbed "Socrates"? Yet, withal, he is a man dissatisfied with self and work. Perhaps that accounts for his apparent distaste for con- versation. For this modern 'tSocrates" reverses and abridges the original dialectic method. He awaits ques- tioning, in order that he may reply in monosyllables. Ile has frequently been heard, however, sighing gent- ly to himself: 'Vin not getting enough out of my col- lege coursef' Brace up, "Newkie," nobody else is, either. And your quiet, dogged persistence will prove to be a valuable asset in your future pedagogical career. 'fGo to it," Herbert, for Seventeen expects to see you climb. Page Sixty WILLIAM HOWARD PETERS DALLASTOWN, PA. "Bill," "Pele" Prepared at York Collegiate Institute: Phrenag Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Democrat: Classical: Group I: Ministry. '14 lIlU1l'.Y a man for a' limi." "Pete', came to college bringing with him a Hkaty hat," some minstrel collars, and a perennial grin. Just where he came from, we cannot say. But YVilliam knows very well. He learned to sing about the place in his fresh- man year, when he was horribly maltreated by being terribly beaten with a violin bow. Rut he recovered sufliciently to make a strong run for the Math. prize in his Sophomore year. XVilliam's ability to take a joke is as amazing as are .his own witty sallies. It is a delight to hear him in English class revising the glossary of Shakespearian phraseology, lie brings to bear upon that subject all of his wealth of knowledge of the feminine garb, tracing the derivation of "staves" to "stays," etc., etc., etc., etc. "Pete" is headed toward the "hill," May be do much good in his chosen lield. -1 7 i 1 3-- " "' JN' 2 A vs .4 I 45 ALEXANDER P. RINGLER BERLIN, PA. ..Ring,, Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Philo: Class Debating Team KU: College Debating Club: Y. N. C. A.: United Brethren: Republican: Classical, Group 2: Ministry. 'fll"l1ul lizctuzs fliir 1mist'."' And it came to pass that there arose a gentile. Alex- ander by name, from the regions of the lierlinites, who saith unto himself. "T will take unto me some wisdom." Now, when this purpose was fixed in his mind, he hes took himself unto the mountains of Adams, and tltere sat him down to rest. And he was submissive unto those greater in authority than he, but one night he harkened not unto voices without his tent, and next morning the congregation of the learned beheld that a grievous enemy had stolen his locks. Nevertheless. he soon betook unto himself his former strength, and permitted nothing to pass before him unnoticed. And he grew in wisdom aeeording unto his years, and the prophet of the people foresaw .Xlexander as a great leader of his own tribe. LAWRENCE EUGENE ROST, fP A 9 RED LION, PA. ttldarrysy Prepared at Red Lion High School: Philomatheang Chairman Junior Promenade Committee: Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club: Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Republican: Classical, Group 2: Law. 'fHz's 1'cu.w1z Erin, lzix fciizpwttlc twill, 1llltI1Hl'tIllt't', foresiglzf, slrvugtli und skill." XVe have here the physiognomy of the mathematical genius of " ,1T." llorn and raised in the land of beer. pretzels, and sauerkraut, "Larry" surprised the fellows by his onslaught of anti-Dutch ideas. Give this youth a differential equation, and the world is his. If he doesn't u rite a treatise on the fourth di- mension, then the "dope" is wrong. He early attained fame by Capturing the Mathematical prize, then dis- guished himself as the man who spent half of that prize for new furniture which was broken in a melee in 117. This is but one phase of his aehievements, as "Larry" is a very versatile young man. 'NVQ' are afraid he is quite fluent in only one kind of language, and that is the rough kind. To omit from this biography his affiliations with the fairer sex would be a serious offence. The ladies hold no seerets when he is around, for in the line of fussing "Host" has no peer. Page Sixty-one A . ls .-I X... Q. i 2 -'- - 111- JN A iisfg 1 v 41 45 HARRY RUTH, C0111 SCOTTDALE, PA. "Ruthie" Prepared at East Huntington lligh Sehoolg Phrena: Junior Classical-Scientilie liootballg Y. M. C. A.: United Brethreng lndependcntg Scientific, Group 45 Chemistry. "I am all flu' ilirilghfeixv of my flllllt'l'l.f lzauxe, And all the b1'otl1c1'.r, lim."-Sitaiiasrizaue. Look who is here! Our own fair "Ruthie," the only one of her type in our class. More than one young student at our college has had the trouble with his Darling at home just because he went to the movies one evening with Ruth. lfussing? Yes, Ruth pulls a close second to Brother llixson, but we are unable to learn where Ruth spends his timeg for one day he has taken care of a "Prep" and then it suddenly comes out that he is headed for Mt. St. Klary's. Ruth is at his best when he can have an argument with someone concerning that most wonderful County of VVestmoreland. ln this he is loyally supported by "llix" and all the rest of the boys. Since so many great personages have come from that little county. we will grant that it is a pretty good place and anticipate for Dear Ruthie all the honor that is his by right of birth in old NVestmoreland. Page Sixty-llzvo GEORGE W. SCHILLINGER, I A E HARRISBURG, PA. "judge," "Willy," "Yas" Prepared at Harrisburg Central High School: Phrenag Class Football fl, 255 Scrub Football tl, 235 Cap- tain Mig Sophomore Playg Class Treasurer' QD: Dramatic Clubg Getfysbiirgiazz Staff: Pen and Swordg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Classical, Group lg lXIinistry. "Ii: ln my 'lllFI'1.l, Ou thu! point, you yuuzaself may flldgthn-l.UWEl.l.. l7on't get sore, nowf' says "Judge" after cornering an opponent in an argument. He then manages to work "a flank movement. Colonel, do ye mind ?" and gets out of it. But "XVilly" works his way out of 'most every- thing well. "Yas," he even worked his way out of the line of scrimmage in the Sophmore-lfreslnnan game and carried the old pigskin back of the goal posts for six big points for lllli. On the stage, "Judge" is a hear. Sophomore Play patrons will long remember the way in which Ireland eliminated Germany, when "judge" cleaned up "Kratz." The audience is compelled to pay attention to his sten- torian tones. liven Miss CSD heeds him. ln college "Judge" has acquitted himself creditably on Iicld and rostrum, and it is predicted that in the game of life lflli will not need be ashamed of him. 'X MARJORIE LGUISE. Sl-IEADS GETTYSBURG, PA. lf ' ,J Louise Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Phreuag Sopho- more Playg Methodistg Classical, Group 25 Teaching. "lt was a modest violet, :ta 11: is s Pk it it :kit hung its head As if lo hide from wiete. And ye! it was a lovely flower, So lorfvly, sweet and fair, It might have grated a rosy bower, Instead of hiding tlzcrcf' True to her unassuming way. "Louise" never puts her- self much in the public eye. and we can say but little of her. The above description, while true and eharacf teristic, would not point her out in our busy day, so we add. ller attention to classes merits her election to the honorable position of High Priestess of the Society of XVorkers. "Louise" hopes to teach Latin, some day, if oppor- tunity smiles, but we have grave doubts that she will ever get beyond the tirst line of the Aenvid: "Arma virumque eano." JN ROGER LOUCI-IS SHEARER YORK HAVEN, PA. "Roy," "Hardtacffs" Prepared at York County Aeademyg Class Basketball tl, 273 Class Football Q25 5 Scrub Football CED 3 Class Custodiang Lutherang Scientiticg Democratg Chem- istry, Group 45 Chemistry. "The wind blawelh. lVhenre it cometh we know, but zelzzllzm' tt goeth we know not." Yes, I'm Roy. the math shark, football star, chemist, motorman, and masher all combined. If you don't he- lieve it, come up to my room some time, and if I don't convince you the treats are on me. Ask my roommate how I ran the Asbury Park trolley line this last summer and he'll repeat it word for word as I have taught it to him. See that picture on my desk, and those heaps of letters in the drawer? XVell, they'1'e from Asbury Park, too, the same as I am. In my Freshman year I struck my pace and soon be- gan to rival "Poppy" by taking mechanics at a leap. I soon found out, however, that the "chem. lab." held more attractions for me than did a surveying level. As a re- sult I have been precipitating all through my college course, even so far as to precipitate myself from college for a season. From my Ajax-like accomplishments this last summer, can you wonder that the Faculty decided to recompound me uith the student body again this fall? Page Sixty-Ihre C IX ls ,IQ- -Q -- 1 11 -ni O JS' lla? I at-'I' F vs .Al JW CHARLES MGRRIS SINCELL, E X OAKLAND, MD. "Rufus," "Satchel," "Sincell" Prepared at Oakland High School and Gettysburg Academyg Class Football Cl, 213 Junior Classical- Scientihc Football Teamg Scrub Football QU 5 Sopho- more Playg Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Republicang Classical, Group 25 Undecided. 'llly ici! may bc poor: Im! on my zwrd, fake if for the ecct'1z1z'iciIie.r of Genius." "My object and aim in life is to appear brilliant. origi- nal, and witty. The other day I said to a professor that I was following the career of the president of the XV. M. R. R. VVhen asked why, I answered I was just on his tracks. "I want you to be assured on this point: XVhen I am foolish, I am not serious. I tell you this because you so frequently are serious when I am foolish. I do not mean anything by it, because I am not a mean person." Practically speaking, we hope that the reader will not misinterpret what 'fRufus" has written about himself. There is more to 'fRufus" than poor jokes. It is whis- pered about that he has ability, if he but choses to use it. We know for a certainty that he has a wealth of good nature. May this serve him well through life, 'cas it were." Page Sixty-four LUTHER WALTER SLIF ER ST. THOMAS, PA. "Lute," "Slifer" Prepared at Bloserville High School: Phrena, Junior Classical-Scientific Football, Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group lg Ministry. "I came to be a 11l'flZl5fl7l', But how ran I succeed, ltfhent all file daily 1zeu'sfvape1'.r Have tale.: of vice and g1'et'dQ"' Look at the face of Luther depicted upon this page. Could you imagine him a reckless, devil-may-care-feb low? VVell, hardly. Neither did we when he made his appearance on the campus in the fall of 1913. Nor was he. "Lutel' came with resolutions and ideals, which, if ever put into practice, would make an Elysium of this green globe. ' His downfall came in that lirst year. In order to avoid being contaminated, he shunned the dorms, going to live with his Uncle john at the Pitzer House. Little did he reck the consequences! He became smitten on Lulu, a boarder, and, although partially recovered, he will never be the same again. From that time his de- generation was rapid. Checker-playing until late hours, tennis, and the other dissipations had their effect. "Lute" has some good points, though. In the mat- ter of athletics, he came out for cross-country work, and although he succeeded in beating Eyler to the dorm only onee and failed to make the team, yet he shows he had the spirit. These are only a few examples of the extreme complexity of his nature. Father Time alone will show how they work out, lx -.IX1 A vs 4 I 45 HENRY 'ETTER STARR, Druids MILLERSBURG, PA. "Star" Ass1s1'ANT Emrorz or 1917 SPECTRUM. Prepared at Millersburg High Schoolg Phrenag Class Vice President C355 Class Honors C255 Student Council H355 junior Promenade Committeeg Lu- therang lndependentg Scientihc, Group 4. "His life was gentle, and the elements S0 1l'll.1'E'Cli in liim, that Nature 'might stand up And my to all the world, This was a nzaufj' -SLIAKESPEARE. It was not until our Sophomore year that we became fully aware of this master mind in our midst. He arose, as it were, out of the sea immediately to a place of re- spect among his classmates. There are few who can equal him in zeal and industry. No task is too big for him. His personality is in keeping with his intellectual ability. He is unassuming, jovial and congenialg a man who Hts in anywhereg a man of convictions, and of a strong Will. Now. just slip around and take a rear View of the nearly ideal man. You are sure to see a spiral of smoke curling out above his head from a pipe which is strong enough to pull a freight train. He has a strong lean- ing towards Psychologyg indeed, he has a theory that the Jew is the missing link. And, finally, Henry has acquired something, however little, of a sense of 'thumah" with which he insists upon tornienting those about him. Any person who suggests that a garter is the premier example of the nlilasticity of demand" deserves the rack. HARRY TI-IEOPHOLIS STRATTEN 2 X CHAMBERSBURG, PA. "Tl1c0pl1olis,,' "Shuffle" Prepared at Chambersburg High Sehoolg Class Baseball C255 'Varsity Football QQ, 355 Captain C455 Scrub Baseball C25 3 Band C35 g Orchestra C2, 35 5 "G" Clubg Pen and Swordg Lutherang Republicang Scientific, Group 4g Chemistry. Hllfltll claslzlzzg of eyznbals and beating of dmlizzs, Slratteiz from Pfllll State to Gcttysbzllg cn11ze'.r." "Booml Boom! Clash! Clang! Rat-a-tat-tat! Boom l l li' Talk about a l'one-man-band"! ltls not in it with Strat- ten when he gets started. At the Junior Smoker, he sounded like a regiment of German artillery. But that's just little "Strattie's,' gentle way. He goes at everything in that manner, which explains why he's 'Varsity Foot- ball Captain tor next year. 'Perhaps it explains, too, why his trips to Hanover a1'e so energetically frequent. Perhaps the most Ntakingl' thing about t"l'heopholis" is his grin. lt "takes in" everyone who is near him- especially if they are subject to vertigo. May the world "tall for it" as we have. XVe are looking for big things from our musical athlete, whose all around ability and general "pep" have been such valuable additions to the class. Page Sixty-seven fX IX ,ax , -.I L- JS 'rf-' A 4 3? vs .4 I 45 JOHN ALLEN SPANGLER, JR. CHARLES E. SPRINCHORN, 'I' 1' SPRING GROVE, PA. NEW YORK CITY "Spang,'l i'C0l11SfOC,f,,, "john," 'ifrisiranf' "Spizzcr" l'ILllfll4tl dt York Cnunty .Xk'ZltlL'Hlj' Illltl :tt Yfrrli Cul- legiztte lnstitute: l'hil1i3 Y. Xl. C. .-X.: lJllll1CI'Z1llQ lJ0llllJCI'1ltQ Classical. tirmip 2: 'l'e:1el1ing. "'l'!zis face nf ll lzeulllzy, 1zf'111'.1'l lmy ir the fvrogrrzzizzzzv uf all youd."--W'111'rA1.1x. "'l'111it-toot-toritle-1vntle-tfmt!" 'l'l1us sped tl1e weird ntusie from the Pied Piper tif tl1e Olvse1'1'z1to1'y, tll'ZflWlllQ tn him ull the felines i11 tl1e 11eigl1lm1'l11mcl. l'le "drew" llllllly other things zdsn. lle even drew El p:1ir on tl1e ezunpns one night lust winter, Zllltl. llllllCl' tl1e impres- sion that the wood-pile 1121s llIl'L'1lll'llCtl, drew Z1 1'ev1,nlver. lixlltl yet he is neither nuker plztyer nur :11'tist.l This year. John h:1s heen devrwtiiig himself wlinle- heartedly to an intensive study ut' elztssie linglish l.ilk'l'1l- ture. lfmlmieh. his l'Ot'lllllll2llt', efv11tide11ti:1lly i11f41r111s 11s that UCU1l1rlOCli': is nnw lJl't'Pill'll1g :111 expurgztted edi- tion uf 'l'l'isl1't1111 Sfitiiirtly fur hwnie ec111s11111ptin11, lt 11 mild have been l'C2ltlj' fur n11lwlie:1tin11 e1'e now. had not S. lift hastily driven hini 2l1X1lj' frnni liunte :uid KISS, when the ohservatmwy was l1ne11s-ptiettssed into an i11- lir111z11'y. Take him all in all, he's :1 type uf York Cuunty's hestl and We expect our grz111del1ildre11 tu study about llilll ill llistfiry of Fducatinn. Willie initials, S. lf.. stand fur .11'u1'!v! f1'r'1'1'. XVe trust no one will bc offended ut our use of lllClIl. Page Sixty-eight .X5Ntlt'I.X 1113 l'llll'I'tllC or lflli S1'1Q1'1'111'A1. A Prepztred ut illtlWllSl'Iltl ll:1rris llz1ll, New Ynrl: Vilx Vhilog .'Xssist:111t Editor of G1'ffj'.Yl?IH'gft1II .' lxlillltl 0 lll tfluli tfl 1 Sopliniiime llnndz Y. lll. C. A.: l.lllllCl'Z , LllI2lll2lCllQtlQ Seieutilie, Group 4: Chemistry. "ll1"s grltldlj' .flllfffi Says Nietvselw. "Klan is itll Zllllllllll with red eheelis t'9pizxer" is :111 z111i111:1l 11itl1 red cheeks. ilillL'l'UffJlL "9pizzer" is ll man. NVQ are glad to add that tl1e ehetx -if 11111' elutliing inndel frrvin Ruger. Peet K Crm. are ln nn n1ez1ns his tinly i11die:1ti1111 of llllllllltltitl, l.:1st f1ll witl e'1 V 1 Zl llk'l'ClllL'Illl etltirt. he raised ll 1llt7llSl1lCllt' that wt llecwnie:1l1e11etz1etn1'nf lll4 .Xhnzi Mater. XX lllCll him sn 1 day QRS he ewes tn tl1e chapel i11 tflllillililll. Zllltl yllll llt vtiee il 11e.1' gate tw tl1e C:1n1pus. lle is 215 cleztn ll 111 lll to do his sli llt of tht Ili 'IT Cilll lwztst of always ready 5 1 '- work und tl1e11 stmnie. lf you donlt like "SlllZZL'l'H do lt l l1111 lil Il tnuw 1' . llls one z11n1 in hte IS tn ulhx to l11s s111'nz1111e its pre 'elix. Yes, your surmise is e1i1'1'ect-Cl1.li.. 11l11el1 llltl sily ri1':1I his llZllllk'S2lliL' ill lllk' iitfivies. .-Xlreztdy he l11 V W 31 l S lllt llls 1 t'l1e111ie:1l lQllgl!lL'l'l'. May the Gnddess of l'itll'llIllL' t1l Q hin ture lllilll she has i11 the past. 1 tn her llllLZtJll1 with even greater fe1'v1ar in tl1e lu 'X .il X... 1 i 2 JS' --4.4. ' .wg-f vs 41 db PAUL ERNST STERIVIER, Druids YORK, PA. "Stem'l Assocl.x'ri2 lfiuroiz or 1917 Si'Ec'raL7M. Prepared at York lligh Schoolg Phrena: Championship Class Debating Team 135, Captain glib, Sophomore Play, Class Secretary CSD, Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club: Engineering Society: College De- bating Club: Y. lll. C. A., Lutheran: Republican, Scientihc, Group 7: Structural Engineering. "A frame so rolmsf, with zmfim' .r-zeeety, So ear11v.s'l, so grucvfzzl, .ro solzd, so flecff' This York County Dutchman announced his presence to us the iirst days that we were here in those calliope tones ot' his. Wee, winsome lad, he surely would have been otherwise overlooked. lle immediately established himself in "NVest End Old Dorm," and set about doing that part of his edu- cation just about right. lt was from this that he came to play the part of a Martyr, when, bemoaning the sad lot of our once proud institution, he led his little "Band" of believers forth to restore the college to its erstwhile "Place in the Sun." But an unappreciative ruling power sent this 'tBand" into exile. But "Stein, came back! He came back with his pockets stuffed with i'liZllCU2 a new song-"Peg O' My Heartw- and a most convincing story about almninuin. He was chosen captain of the Class Debating Team. and led it to the lnter-Class Championship. And all the time he has been building "Bridges"-not castles- "in the air." lfor, after all, "Stem's" heart is in Engi- neering. If the paradox of a little nian filling a biv place is b possible, we believe that "Stem' IS the man to do it, MINERVA IRENE TAUGHINBAUGI-I GETTYSBURG, PA. uNervn Assisrxwr .Ximsr or WIT Si'EcTRUM. Prepared at Geltvsburg High Schoolg Phrenag Sopho- more Play: Dramatic Club C313 Lutheran, Progres- sive: Classical, Group 25 Teaching. "Tell nie, thou Imuuy bird, llvllfll l shall 1lItll'I'j' Iliff." "Nerv," when tirst seen, was glittering with all the trappings of war. She is the Goddess of Lightning which captivates as it beams from her eye. The Medusa turned the heart of a member of the school of priests the wondei'ful deeds of this goddess are all true. She is the deity of to stone. These statements concerning spinning and weaving: whether a web of art or any other web, it proves her wisdom and skill. Notwithstanding Minerva's great prowess, her war ery is supposed to cause the dome of lleaven to ring: but in this, her namesake, we have a modest, unassuming girl whose kind unobtrusiveness will win a position for her. Page Sixty-nin C 'X ll 1 1 1 JN' sg 4 I db CHARLES LESLIE VENABLE, Druids CHAMBERSBURG, PA. uVen,n -tEn0Ch,o Hoidan Prepared at Chambersburg Iligh Schoolg Phrena, Class Debating Team Cl, 21, Captain tfjg Championship Class Debating Team Q3jg Prohibition Oratorical Contest Cl, 235 Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Progressive Democratg Classical, Group lg llflinistry. "A foot zzmrt' lfglzl, u fare more steevt, Nc'er hath zl 110011 my lot In 111t't'!." This winsome lad who appeals so much to your aesthetic sense is not only an ldealist whose rhapsodies and ecstasies take you so high that you are afraid to look down on Mother Earth, but he is also a practical genius. A few of his triumphs have been to persuade his friends, regardless of their approval, that Preachers should play cards, dance, and eat chicken without harm to themselves. lle also states that the Cumberland Val- ley Railroad is the best this side of the river Styx. In setting forth the marvels of his home town. which he defends heroically in spite of the York County Dutch- man, he insists that their "Hydraulic Steam Hammer" can crack any nut, including himself. NVe might say that "Ven" has been a potent factor in steering the class of lfllT to Victory in some of its ditli- eult problems. lle made the debating team each year. and this year, he, with his colleagues, eaptured the col- lege championship. "Ven" has a very bright future be- fore him, and our best wishes go with him. Page Seventy EDITH WATSON FROSTBURC., MD. "Erd" Prepared at lleall lligh School, Iirostburg, Md.g Girls, Latin School, Baltimore, Md.g Phrenag Sophomore Play, lflltig Methodist: Classical, Group 2. "xl :e0111u11'.r frm' -refill 11nf1z1'e'.v own lzuud fvf11'11ff'd." "Erd" is not a blood relation to the rest of our class, for she left Gettysburg in her Sophomore year, but re- turned in our junior year to graduate with us. She is much dissatistied, but we are glad to have her in our midst. "Edith" takes a Modern Language eourse, but prob- ably it would be better for at least two parties con- eerned if Engineering were her fate. llowever. if it is not her "speed," it is apparent that the Prof. is. NYell, when lidith beeomes a member of the faculty, let's hope she'll not forget either her elassmates of 'lti or those of 'lT. lx fx -gl 1 JS' 'Q'-'L- 1? A 2 3-'f vc .41 JW IRA ALVIN WILLIAMS NEW FREEDOM, PA. ..Im,,, nhyo :XSSlS'l'.KN'l' lIt's1N1css AI.XN.XtiER or THE l!llT Sl'IEt"I'Rl'NI, Prepared at New Ifreedom High School: Phrena: Col- lege Orchestra tl, 2, 3D 5 Manager of College Orches- tra C35 g Y. IXI. C. Ag Lutheran: Independent: Classi- eal, Group lg Teaching. "Blain, lvzzglvr, blow, until thy .YlIT'l'7',l' 11111129 do xirikt' flu' .r1r11-k1'.r.v0zi l11'11.r."-INr:E11so1.1.. This clear-eyed hoy is the truinpeter of Seventeen Since our earliest Freslnnan days, XVillian1s has heen sounding tl1e "CII2II'g'C-'Q and the class has been ad- vancing "from victory unto victory." Ile's a quiet sort of chap, who reads and thinks a great deal. tln fact we are uilling to wager ll Ctllll- plinientary eopy of the S1'Ec1'r1u'i1 that no other man in the college has ever read all of l,tI!llt'1lI, as a prepara- tion for the proper appreciation of .loscfvli .l11d1'e7c'.r.l Hut, despite his rather studious hahits, lra is hoth soeiuhle and likahle: and neither study nor niusic pre- vent hin1 f1'on1 taking an active part in Phrenzt or Y. Xl. C. .-X. .Xll in all, we believe he has the NIIIIIIQIIIQSU of an Al teaeher. XVhen the last reunion of Old St'VR'lIlt'Ull is held, may Ira he there to sound "t:1ps.i' 1 I FRANK BILLMEYER WILLIAMS '-I9 K YI' BLOOMSBURG, PA. "Benny" Prepared at lllooinslmurg Iligh Schoolg Class Basketball Team tl, ZH: Class llasehall 'IQGZIIII Cl, EJ: Class Football Team tlb 3 Captain Scientific Football Team C35 1 'Varsity Baseball tl, 2, 33 3 'Varsity Basketball 41, 2, 35 1 Captain 'Varsity Baseball Team 139 5 Class Treasurer tlj 1 Sophomore Banquet Comniitteeg Stu- dent Council 13953 "Cl" Club, Sophomore Rand: Pen and Sword: Lutherztng Deinoerati Seientilie, Group -1: MID. "He is ll llltlll, luke 111.111 for all 1.11 all." XVhen "Benny" lirst ezune to our "lung," he was young and unsophisticated, llut it u'asn't long until he popped llp in the parlors of the fair ones. For a time o11e of these superior creatures held him down, But XVillizuns soon found the position unhearahle and cut loose. Sinee then, it has not been the "one" hut the "many" for "Ben," Hanover, York, Riglerville, and many other places all eontain "Carpets" upon which "Benny" is wel- come. As an athlete, A'lIenny" is :1 genius. llc is one of the triuinphaut quintette, which in the past two years has so gloriously whipped hoth Soplloinores and lfreslnnen, As Captain of the 'Varsity llztskethall Tezun, a11d as ll star baseball player, "Benny" has more tha11 inade good, YYC understand he has chosen medicine as his life work. May he prove as valuztlmle an addition to his pro- fession as he h:1s to his elass. Page Seventy-one ,. .-. 1.1 -Q 2 l' -'is as 'X- IN' it , in- IDA DOROTHY ZANE GETTYSBURG, PA. uDOtn ASSISTANT Atmsr or 1917 SPECTRUM. Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Gettysburg Academyg Philog Sophomore Playg Class Poetess C25g Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club C2 S355 Lutherang Anti-Suffragistg Scientilic, Group -13 Chemistry. "A Zlflid-Sikuzuzer Nighfls Dream." is Dot'l-That young man is fond of kissing. Marie"-How do you know that? Dot"-T got it from his own lips. These lines were taken from the scrapbook of a dis- appointed Freshman who attempted to dramatize his tragedy. We must not consider "Dot,' merely from the social side. She has real ability in dramatics. The audience listens in rapt attention while t'Dorothy" plays upon the human heart with her voice. t'Dot" is inter- ested in Science as well as Tragedy and Comedy. She works in the i'Chem" lab. with an ease and precision that amazes everyone. What are her views on woman suffrage? She believes that woman should not vote, because, says "Dot," every woman should be able to rule her husband. VVith her scientific training and practical views, "Dot" may some day cause her class to look up to her. In fact, the Staff owes much to her for her services as De- signing Artist. tt ct Page Seventy-two ALBERT HENDERSON ZEILINGER 117 A o A WILLIAMSBURG, PA. "Zei," "john Bunny" Bcsmnss Mlxwmzizn or 14117 SPECTRUM. Prepared at VVilliainsburg lligh School and Millersville Normalg Class Football Cl, 25 5 Class Baseball Cl, 25 g junior Classical-Scientihc Footballg ,Varsity Foot- ball C15g ,Varsity Track C15 3 'Varsity Baseball C15 3 Scrub Footballg Scrub Baseballg Manager Class Foot- ball C15g Baseball C253 Sophomore Banquet Com- mitteeg Class President C355 Manager of Scien- tihc Football: Scrub Football Coach C353 Y, M. C. A.g Lutherang Democrat: Scientific, Group 4. "A mighty man of tfalor was hc." This mountaineer woodsman from 'Williamsburg is a husky lad. He became somewhat retined at Millersville Normal, but still seeks to convey his thoughts in the language of the wilds by squealing, chirpings, and grunts. As an athlete he has met with some success on the gridiron. Enthusiasm seems to bubble out all over him in co-operation with his grim determination and assiduity. His election as Class President and Business Manager of THE SPECTRVM is the evidence of our contidence in him. But here our eulogy must stop. 'tZei" is another one of those "Punk" chemists. lt is indeed fortunate that he has chosen South America as the field of his work, because it will not matter much down there. He has some pet themes of business efficiency which he hopes to explode upon those poor defenseless natives. XYe are expecting a mueh larger boom in South Amer- ican trade as soon as the college loses i'Zei.!' + 5 i h X' ff ',' f ' 'ijjjz E l? S fmlrwmgl .f..ff'-Af 1' ' ' -' - :-:s. .gg ,-3M ,OKFOQQO 'f-P. 'fz'11':1 U, ELMER BEALE - WILBERT BEACHY - MARK BISHOP - ROBERT BODEN - - Miss MINNIE BORTNER VANCE C. BOYD - JAMES DUFFY, JR. GEORGE ECKMAN ROBERT FOOTE - JOHN GEISER - DAVID GLATFELTER FRANK GLATFELTER RUDOLPH GLEICHMAN PAUL HORICK - - Mifllintown, Pa. - Somerset, Pa. Waynesboro, Pa. - Burnham, Pa. Glenville, Pa. - Jeannette, Pa. Marietta, Pa. - Kingston, Pa. Ocean City, N. Pen Mar, Pa. Columbia, Pa. - Columbia, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Westminster, Md. Page Seventy-three E tif , ,, , -i t ,a A t r Y ':,f '.-' , 1 A - ' -' - 'A" JOSEPH KENDLEHART JACOB KREMER - - J. WARREN KUHLMAN CHESTER KURTZ - ROBERT LANG - GEORGE MCINTYRE - WALLACE MCNABB CLARENCE MARKEL - HARRY MATz - LUTHER MILLER HAROLD MILLIN - ADAM ORRIS - CLYDE ORRIS - J. CARROL RUPP - LLOYD SCHAEFFER FREDERICK SCHWARTZ PAUL SCHENBERGER ALTON B. SNYDER - RAYMOND SORRICK JOHN STEACY - THOMAS THRASHER Miss MARY WATSON H. T. WEISHARR - PARK WERTZ - JACOB WEIRMAN Page Seventy-four gettin? - Harrisburg, Pa Tarentum, Pa - Ursina, Pa Rockwood Pa - Williamsport, Pa - Altoona, Pa - Belleville, Pa Columbia, Pa - Reading, Pa Harrisburg, Pa - - Everett Pa Mechanicsburg, Pa Mechanicsburg, Pa - Hanover, Pa - Hanover, Pa Worthington, Pa - Hellam, Pa - Harrisburg, Pa. - Williamsburg, Pa. - Columbia, Pa. Jefferson, Md. - Frostburg, Md. - Williamsport, Pa. - Columbia, Pa. Arendtsville, Pa. S gfwx xx fx IV 'C n , yA,I M W Q N X X 4 XX PX UW Q V N 'N M N, M ,Nw 5 ' ' 1 X ' X I 'N XX W f ix wa , ' 2 W W X H 1 W W xf w i Q, ' X ff .v ' x M, Us ,f ff' M A15 J! f N 3' ' , W : f I W 1 X Q X f Q S 1 5QPH OMow?E5 Page Seventy-jvc ' WNFR e ,Q , 5 Page Seventy-six 0 yflilcfsq Sophomore Poem THE SOWER The sower goeth forth, his seed to sow. Sturdy is his stride, his brow serene, The joy of blessed toil shines through his eye, The hope of ample harvest, yet unseen. Glittering golden seed streams from his hand As he travels o'er the rich upturned sod. While daylight lasts he sings and sows, and then Sends forth a prayer for increase to his God. The sun gives wond'rous power, the rain grants life, The soil lays bare her breast, with nurture filled, Time plieth growth-giving hand, and, next we look, Harvest is here. We stand in wonder, thrilled. Right here and now we all can sowers be, The power is ours to sow and then to reap: Our soil's the open hearts of those around, Which soft, prolific, fertile, we may keep: Our seed's the wisdom, learning, light, and knowledge That we've received in these historic halls, The spirit of l9l8 is the sun Which warms, imbues, uplifts, whate'er befalls. When we're gone forth into a world of strife, This sun is ever with us as we sow, Until that last great Harvest, when Old Time, The greatest reaper, into the fields cloth go. CLASS SOPHOMORE 98 I ,- " Grew Sophomore Class History As F RESHMEN ln all contests our teams have never failed to do their best despite the fact that they have had to meet superior opponents The first Saturday following our arrival we easily defeated the Sophomores in the Tie-Up and the Tug-of-War. Later in the year a hotly contested football game was lost to our class opponents, 6 to 7. Immediately following this defeat, however, we turned the tables upon our foes and walked away with the annual class debate. Inter-class basketball and baseball honors, despite the fact that the scores were close, were handed to our antagonists. During our first year, practically all college activities were well supported by men from the class of 'l8. We supplied the 'varsity football basketball, baseball, track and tennis teams with ath- letes, the Glee and Mandolin Clubs and the Band and Orchestra with musicians, and the Literary and Y. M. C. A. with a large representation. HE true spirit of l9l 8 has been displayed ever since we entered the College as Freshmen. ,. n l 1 As SOP!-IOMORES We returned to College last fall fewer in number but greater in spirit, determined to better our achievements of the previous year. Several new men, who have proved their value, joined the class. According to time honored custom, the first Sophomore-Freshman contest took place on Nixon Field. On account of greater numbers, the Freshmen won the Tie-Up, but only after a hard battle. We displayed our superior strength in the Tug-of-War by pulling the Freshmen completely off their feet. As usual, poster night was observed by several of our men with no interference from the F resh- men. Later on, a few of their bolder members attempted to "go and do likewise," but found, to their sorrow, that we had secured their posters for souvenirs while they slept the sleep of the meek. Our debating team again showed its quality by defeating the Freshmen representatives, and it was only through the clever work of our old opponents, the Juniors, that we were deprived of the College championship. ln the class football game our men were unable to prevail against a team composed mostly of 'varsity players, but helped to provide one of the best games of the season for the spectators. ln athletics, l9l8 has again proved her strength by earning regular positions on the 'varsity football squad. One of our men is holding a regular position on the 'varsity basketball team. By the help of our "Co-lids," the delightful comedy, "She Stoops to Conquer," will be presented as our Sophomore Play. Thus, with a strong determination to bring the greatest honor possible to our Class and College, we look forward to the following years confident of success attained through defeats as well as vic- torles. Page Seventy-eight President - Vice President Secretary - E. W. BAKER R. C. BAKER - J. B. BARBEHENN ETHEL BARE - C. A. BRAME R. G. BORTZ - H. G. BECKER - H. S. BROWN - E. H. BUCK - C. M. BUFFINGTON E. E. CADMAN - L. H. CREAGER JOHN CRoLL MELVIN CRAIC. EVA DEARDORFF A. T. DEIBERT W, E. Donn H. E. DUFF - S. D. EBERLY J. B. ERNEST - J. W. DRAWBAUGH C. S. FARMER - H. N. FINN N. F. FISHER - W. F. GODWIN G. S. FLECK - 1918 Sophomore Class - R. MALCOLM l..AlRD Treasurer - - EDWARD H. BUCK - - M. J. STONEY Historian - - M. H. SECRIST - CHARLES C. RICKER Poet - F. R. KNUBEL ".l good pipe is a real friend." ",1lasslt'r' lm! ha1'mle'ss." "Cinoa' goods vome in small parkagcsf' 'llly IVH4' low' hallz my hcarf and I ham' his." Lancaster, Pa. Bloomsburg, Pa. jersey City, N. - York, Pa. - New Oxford, Pa. "Hofh dar Kaisvrf' "sl vcry modvst, unasszuning lad is he." - Apollo, Pa. Hanover, Pa. "To bv, or Hof fo ln'-on flll11'.U Thomasville, Pa. "ll is Common for the younger sort to lark discretion." Penbrook, Pa. "Boys, I am sure some fussvrf, Harrisburg, Pa. Millville, Pa. "Tile vlvrnal fflllllllilll' dolh draw us on lo Ha1'1'isI1urg." ".S'ciz'11vv is our grcal art of l'UlI'Z'L'l'.Yllfl0H.D - - - - - - - - Gettysburg, Pa. "I bc! you vau't do Ihat 13th problvm, c.rc1'cisv I30.U - - - - - - - - - Micldletown, Pa. "lasted to niuvly miles pez' hour in debuts." "My hrsf ana' only love, 1uafl1emativs."' Butler, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. ".3'l1.4' a'ovs not say all she knows but always knows what she says." - - - - - - - - - - - Washington, D .C. "Mall: sharlr KH of 1916'.', - - - - - - - Martinsburg, W. Va. "I low the nurses, ilu' lozfvly lilllc nurscsf' - - - - - - - - Altoona, Pa. "l 'cry sludious and svdalc is lzef' - - - - - - Chambersburg, "I should iuorryf' "You do ll, l'll kevp an eye skinned for the ffl'UL'f0l'.'. - - - - - - - - - Harrisburg, Pa. "l,l'0ft'5.S'lll', I insist I nzusl ham' that paper." Pa. Mifllintown, Pa. - - - - - - - - - - - Marietta, Pa. "Had nol so lllllfll Ircvu lurnud for lfalv, a Cyvlolv: he Tt'01lldlltl'Z'?lH'c'l1.H - - - - - - - - - - - Kingsley, Pa. ".lll uzaukiml loivs a lof'v1'." - - - - Milton, Pa. "ll'lIl1 a smile for vi'c'l'yo114'." - - - - - - - - Fairfield, Pa. "'l'hr' sf'w'vl o' sm'u'ss is vonsfanlr' ' o ur osr'." - - I ---- A ff P - - Altoona, Pa. ".'lilr'mling vollvgv, lzuf surely not a sludz'ul." Page Seventy-nine MAX FLOTO L. A. GINGRICII W. C. C-AUGER - A. W. GLUNT L. A. GOTWALD - BERNARD GEHAUF J. A. HAMME W. B. HARPER P C. H. HERMAN - F. R. KNUBEL C. S. KRISSINGER R. M. LAIRD - J. G. LECRONE - H. W. LINS - P. H. LITTLE L. D. MATTER J. M. MCCOLLOUGH R. W. MCCREARY W. D. MARKEL - W. L. MILLER C. S. MONTGOMERY IRA LADY - Cl-IAS. LEV1NE C. W. McKEE W. M. MCNABB W. S. MELLINGER R. H. MERCER - R. F. MIZELL HELEN MUSSELMAN Page Eighty "l.ill111, yas, 11111 of 110 11101111 i111f1o1't1111cc, l 1111151 Xf XI 4 U bm 1 11 51111 do l1R'1' 1o Ex'1'l1C 1111'1111'.r.l I - - ".l11-111611 Hit' 11111I11ik1'."- - "Try-11115 oocr 1111-y1'11r 11ia1111." - - "S111'-is ll 1151113 111117 11 ?"- "S11bci', stc11df11.r1, ond d!'11l111'C.',- -1 "1 bog 111 11i1T1'r,' 1111' XV11R1.D A1.x1.xNA1g Sllyj, 1'11'. H111 f11i'111' of 1110 f11'o11ibi111111 of f11'11111111'1i1111." '14 f11111111's.r body, tl l11a111C1v.rs 111i1111." "If 111h1'1' people u'1'1'v only 115 1'e11s011ab1c ax 1, 1'11'." "Good Night, 1v1ll'5C.,, "A 1111111 Ill 11 1111111'.v 111111'1'." "l'1'11y, I1 cig111'1'II1',' 1111111 ll lllt111'1l, f'It'lI.Yl'.l, "llf'11a1 did you A'llj'.' 011, I 1111 11111 k1ll1'IU.u "All 11111111111 for H111111t'c1'." .. , las, 17,145-Y, 1111110 is 1111' f11i1'1'sl 11111'c11 111 H111'1'i.r11111'g. ".-111y L'lltlll1'L' of yelling 111'q1111i11trd, gi1'1s."' "I ca1111111 1v111'1'k 111y g11'11'.r11 b111.s11." "lf he 1111.r any f1111ll.v, uw' 111111 1101 fo1111d 1111'111 11111 "'I'11is f'1111'1' 111'11I.r .ll. .11. C. 11 111111'." ".ll1sl11i11 f1'0l11 111l1111'1'11, 11 .r111111s 1116 g1'1.1'zu111." - - "Ou1Tf111'1' 131-V11 i1T.r11111e-11111yf'- - "1'11o1ig11 1111id1's1, hi' is tl 1-111111 of-111'Cd.r.Z "silk, 1116, 1111':v stiwvl is-111110 f1i1.is1'.rs1i11."' "l'1i1 1111 F1'L'S11111!Ill, .Y1l','-1,111 fiom 131711-z'iI11',-.ri1'." 1'111cke11 is ll 1111111' f11111111111 is 11.r1'f111." A111 1110 gauze' 11ff111k1'1', l'lI1'1l 1111111 plays for 1I11II.Yt'1f.'! "1'V6ll, f11'of1c1',l d1111'1 1111i11' 1111111'1'.v11111d 11l11f.U "A 1l1,Ut1'6.Y1, JCIISIIJIF, w1'11-bred p1'1'.ro11." - - Connellsville, Pa. 1'1111f1's.v.', 11 0 oi 11 CC1 ..1 Qi 1..121 -' 1i . Waynesboro, Pa. lVlcEwensville, Pa. Alt oona , Pa. - York, Pa. Frostburg, Md. - - York, Pa. Martinsburg, W. Va. - - York, Pa. New York City - Berlin, Pa. Huntington, Pa. Thomasville, Pa. - Lewistown, Pa. Hanover, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. - Chicora, Pa. Indiana, Pa. - Indiana, Pa. Hagerstown, Md. - New York Arendtsville, Pa. Indiana, Pa. Butler, Pa. Bellville, Pa. Leetonia, Ohio Bloomsburg, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. VQ .t lt A W F J iifqvf-2. ..,.,. . ri 6 1,5-g1.'.Z:!:'. 5 6 j. C. ORR ------ "Many great men are bluffersf' "Boy, drop those apples, or I'll shoot." ".f1 college is not exactly a nuisance, but-" D. K. POTTER GEORGE PoUsT E. E. POWER "Right here, guide to the battlefield! Souvenir post cards!" W. E. REBUCK ---------- "Sergt. Rebnelc takes command of the Squads." "A normal srhool has one good feature, its eo-eds." "Merc naanes are of little iinportaneef' "Sober, steadfast, and l10ll'f2l'00f.U "They can conquer, who believe they can." "Here he is, 1918 prodigal son." C. C. RICKER H. W. ROUZER G. SAC!-is - H. L. SAU1. - L. K. SCHEFFER M. H. SECRIST - "Yes, boys, she lives in .Vew Oxford and she is a peach." P. B. SHEARER - -------- - "No classics, it's Topton Day, let's go, lack." P. R. SHEFFER -------- "The brain is a pulpy mass." "By iny laugh, I ain known afar." R. E. SHRWER - "Boys, let's get a girl to-night." R. I. SHOCKEY - V. E. C. SNIDER ---- "For do you think I was born in the woods to be afraid of an owl?" A. K. SNYDER Newer again shall I roll a van." C. F. SNYDER - "Now, we can go ?" W. E.. STONESIFER - "1 sure do love the band." - "Let Mike and Stein do it." M. J. STONEY - G. C. TAYLOR' - - "Now, really, I don't see the necessity of engineers taking English W. A. THOMPSON ----------- "Nobody home." W. W. TITZEE , "Give nie a chew of good tobacco, once." F. M. TRUMP "D-d-don't nialee so znueh noise, I w-w-want a chance." "The deepest rivers flow with least sound." R. L. WAGNER LORNA WEAVER ----------- "How sweet are looks that laddies bend on whom their favorfalls "I'll Ive go to Harrisburg." ".S'leillful in all manly sports." F. M. WEIGEL H. P. WELLS C. M. WIBLE "Nature lzas formed strange fellows in her time." Indiana, Pa Altoona, Pa Hughesville, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Shippensburg, Pa Huntington, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Gettysburg. Pa Trenton, N. Harrisburg, Pa - Hanover, Pa - Shippensburg, Pa - Fairfield, Pa - Waynesboro, Pa Chambersburg, Pa Taneytown, Pa Vandergrift, Pa Millersburg, Pa Emmittsburg, M - Phoenixville, Pa Gettysburg, Pa - Waynesboro, Pa Glenshaw, Pa Martinsburg, W. Va - Gordon, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Columbia, Pa Chester Springs, Pa - Gettysburg, Pa Page Eighty-one Q wi WH, QIQQ-49 1 JOHN HENRY KELLER P g E ghty two Sfeeifl Tin memornam JOHN HENRY KELLER Respected and Honored by All for His Inherent Manliness and Splendid Christian Example Page Eighty-Ihre ! I Y Page Eighty-four 771 f' rfb, sf:"',:- yg -IQQWQMQN 7',,r"1. 1 41"-4-7'a 7-'1-7.'z"jffY.f 7-'W' A-A" ' " V' M, -- A .,. Y. K, ,J 1. X...-x ,,, . gg ,iw IlrN,1.A.ff - .-:LZ fm ,ff.z7f4 gf 1 4 gygIQN,MwwlQ., ,ggi 1f,4lS2.5P3Eg,"g X151 7.17715 dnl 9 Q6E?gig,E'.1.'f, I nf!-. X -iff '.F:fffr'Es"f1 SYM- -Jlmf v bmw' 'W rw- wgifiw 01 L: WT, .., . , QW. 411:24 7 gf., .,,.. ,. . Q. ,jew ,ww ,NX MQ Fil' 1. M, iz. 9-X12 !Gf"'4 531914 I pw ., -PIM- ,. if-2 ff' A 1-'fy A mul, , F? E f e 1: i ' ,M 'r 4 '- v 6 -: ff: gal' ' 'ff' ff, :H - f- if ' AT NE TAYGE T LS. .,, SHE POINYING7 ERE IS Page Eighty-seven "I-"-5': ' s g ' -fav,-'-1--':':::-:g:-'.- 4 .- . - v - hs 'SHQQ9 NE. fine afternoon in September the Class of 1919, one hundred and twenty live strong crossed the Tiber for the first time. We September 18, 1915, the Tug-of-War and Tie-Up occurred. We hadn't been pulling together long enough to win the first event: but in the Tie-Up,we swept down like wolves on the Sophomore fold, and carried off enough of their men to win the contest. 1919 Freshman Class History Q had not settled here ldng until we became active. On Saturday, The first class meeting assembled September 30. A week later we elected the following class officers: President R. S. Miller, Vice-President Dulebohn, Secretary Yagel, Treasurer Grove, Historian Lybarger, Councilman Snyder, Custodian Stahler, Sergeant Royer, and Cheer Leader Scheffer. The Inter--Class Debate was held October 7. We strove hard to win this, our first Inter-Class contestg but we were compelled by a decision of 2 to 1, to bow to our would-be superiors. On December 4 we met the Sophomores on the football field. l-lere we won a glorious victory by running up a score of 19-0. Between the halves of the game we started a snake dance around the gridiron. ln vain did the Sophomores endeavor to halt the celebration. ln the classroom, as well as on the athletic field, have we shown our mettle. We have started on our college life with the purpose of combining scholarship and athletics. Thus may we do our share in bringing honor as well as fame to our Alma Mater. ' 1 age Eighty eight Page Eighty-nine CLASS MAN RESH I9l9F i ii ru Grey? 1 91 9 Freshman Class OFFICERS President - - - R. S. MILLER Vice President - - - G. R. DULEBOHN Secretary - R. O. YAGEL Treasurer - E. M. GRovE Historian D. F. LYBARGER Custodian - - - A. D. STAHLER Sergeant-at-Arms - - D.'A. ROYER Cheer Leader - W. B. SCHEFFER C. S. ANDERSON W. J. BLAIR HARRISBURG, PA. GETTYSBURG D. H. ANDERSON DAVID BLOCHER. KITTANNINC., PA. GETTYSBURG R. C. ANGLEMYER J. E. BOOK LEETONIA, OHIO HARRISBURC. J. A. APPLE G. H. BOWERS SUNBURY, HARMONY GROVE GEORGE B. BAKER R. E. BRAME YORK, NEW OXFORD R. W. BAKER J. A. BRENNEMAN NEW oxFoRo, FREEPORT H. R. BARCLAY G. R. CHAIN SCOTTDALE, WEST NEWTON P. H. BJURBERG B. L. CHRIST READING, PINE GROVE lnasmuch as the Freshman class has assumed the position of paramount importance in our institution, we, who are mere upperclassmen, how to the inevitable and denote the superior importance of the Freshmen by printing their names in capitals. Page Ninety one P. R. CLOUSER 1 HARRISBURG, PA. L. N. CRISSMAN ELKINS, W. VA. B. H. DEARDORFF DILLSEURG, PA. E. I. DILLER NEW OXFORD, PA. H. W. DIPPEL A JERSEY CITY, N. J. H. W. DODSON NANTICOKE, PA. W. L. DORSEY MERIDEN, coNN. G. R. DULEBOHN MASON-DIXON E. A. EARLEY HINTON, W. VA. H. B. EBERLY CHAMBERSBURG, PA. D. V. EMANUEL HARRISBURC., PA. H. MCK. EVANS OSCEOLA MILLS, PA. J. H. EVES MILLVILLE, PA. M. L. FAUST AMBLER, PA. A. L. FLENNER P. L . ' TYRONE, PA. Page Ninety-Iwo R. K. FRANCIS V. D. FREY S. S. FROEHLICH J. W. FRYE W. E. GARMAN H. W. GARVIN W. C. GAUC-ER S. A. GILLILAND W. F. GODWIN F. A. GOLD G. F. Coon E. M. CROVE R. L. HANKEY SUNBURY, RED LION, HARRISBURG, PINE GROVE, BRODBECKS GETTYSBURG MCEWENSVILLE, CETTYSBURG FAIRFIELD BUTLER, WAYNESBORO, RED .LION I. H. C. HAGEDORN PHILADELPHIA YORK W. LEC. HARBAUC-H WAYNESBORO M. A. HARTLEY ' GETTYSBURG, PA. D. M. HEFFLEFINGER HARRISBURG, PA. P. L. HESS RED LION, PA H. K. HILNER HARRISBURG, PA. D. E. HIMES PITTSBURGH, PA. F. L. HOKE PENBROOK, PA. R. A. HOWARD EVERETT, PA. R. S. HUF F ER BURKlTTsvu.LE, MD. J. E. HULSIZER wooDcL1FFE, N. J. E. J. ISAAC BRIGHTON. MASS. N. G. JACOBS SOMERSET, PA. L. M. KELLER SHREWSBURY, PA. C. F. KOPP YORK, PA. C. D. KEIM STEELTON, PA. R. F. LAMPE ALTOONA, PA. L. R. LATSHAW B. S. LE GORE E. H. LECRONE J. H. LEHN D. F. LYBARGER L. DER. MACINA W. D. MARKEL A. M. MCCREARY C. R. MCDONNELL J. C. MCFALL A. C. MCNITT J. A. MENCHEY J. H. METZGER G. R. MILLER H. F. MILLER MARION LE GORE, YORK, YORK, READING, 9 PA MD PA PA PA NEW HAVEN, CONN EVANS CITY, PA VERA, CANADA GETTYSBURG, YORK LEWISTON GETTYSBURG, REBERSBURG, HARRISBURG, BALTIMORE, 9 1 PA PA PA PA PA PA MD Page Ninety three I Page J. B. MILLER SPRING GROVE, K. J. MILLER BRUIN, P. 5. MILLER CONNELLSVILLE, R. S. MILLER JOHNSTOWN, W. L. MILLER CUMBERLAND, W. E. MORRISON YORK, C. z. MOYER SPUDERTON R. G. MUMMA STEELTON, L. J. MUMMERT HANOVER, E. R. NEFF YORK, L. A. NEIMAN DOVER, LAVINIA RUTH OLINGER GETTYSBURG, R. z. OYLER I GETTYSBURG, MARY ELLEN PI-'EEFER GETTYSBURG, G. A. PHILLIPS EAST BERLIN, Ninety-four I.. N. PHILLIPY j. E. PLANK A. O. POTTER G. F. PRESTWICH GREENCASTLE, PA GETTYSBURG, PA BERLIN, CANADA COLLINGSWOOD, N. J j. L. RANK J. B. REARICK W. H. REDCAY H. P. REINECKER R. A. REMSBERG J. S. RICHARDS C. A. ROWE D. A. ROYER FROSTBURG, VANDERGRIFT, HANOVER, GETTYSBURG, FUNKSTOWN. ALTOONA. ROLAND PARK. YORK, W. H. RUTHERFORD C. K. SALTSMAN W. B. SCHEFFER PHILADELPHIA, HARRISBURG, HARRISBURG, MD PA PA PA MD PA MD PA PA. PA. PA. M 2 9 6 Oowwe F. J. SCHMIDT W. T. SCHWARTZ R. W. SEM PLE D. D. SHANER PAUL D. SHAUB R. C. SHINDLER PHILADELPHIA, NEW SALEM, TITUSVILLE, BIRDSBORO, NEW FREEDOM, YORK, CLARENCE SHUTTER STEELTON, W. T. SIEBER ' MCALLISTERSVILLE, L. v. SIMPSON COLEMAN, J. G. SNYDER PITTSBURGH, H. A. SPANGLER GETTYSBURC, A. D. STAHLER LEBANON, M. C. STALLSMITH GETTYSBURG, P. M STAMBAUGH HANOVER, R. T. STAMM MILTON, R. D. STAUFFER GETTYSBURG, PA. J. R. STEWART PHILADELPHIA, PA. R. E. STINE YORK, PA. E. K. STOCK WYOMING, PA. F. W. SUNDERMAN JUNIATA, PA. W. K. THRUSH CHAMBERSBURG, PA. H. H. WEANER GETTYSBURC., PA. W. W. WHEELER HARRISBURG, PA. R. H. WHITE HARRISBURG, PA. G. MCA. WIDDER HARRISBURG, PA. H. M. WITHEROW TANEYTOWN, MD. J. C. WOHLFARTH HARRISBURG, PA. P. W. WOLFE MAYTOWN, PA. R. O. YAGEL YORK, PA. B. W. YARRISON - MONTGOMERY, PA. R. L. YUND NEW KENSINGTON, PA. Page Ninety-five ".f 5 2 .' - .D-1.Afefinaafit55i-iA2a2f,f:-QzaffifsifI AQ"'1 if! Xfff" Af.A- 3 2-iaexlgqgff.f1.::'as-11 f'.1'i ii ,A-' -1 -.', , 1 ' A -' 44'- 1 ' it Q' .1.- . . -. Q , . V. 1 1 0 ' M Q "":' 1'12 .11' 5, ",-' Q .'," 5' ,,,:,,.-,,,.,: V , - . A b 0 V, .. . , ELLWOOD LEE. BAKER Page Ninety-six M, G3 WI, Qflbgkq ELLWOOD LEE BAKER CLA s MATE Tin memoriam A A LOYAL FRIEND AND 5 - Loved Honored Lament cl Page Ninely-scv 2 STEVENS HALL 1 NEW DORMITORY UNDER CONSTRUCTION Page Ninety-eight 1 -fl?--' W . W :L -fVYQ J .mv Xxx wi -X f lx XS Q QQ 1 X MM xv X XXXXXXX XX XTX if X X U A X X YN X X K X1 XX XR -NX! ENE . YI 1X f1s .XXXQ 07' XX? M - X K X, X Y X - ff A MX-QN a 'N xxx X 'XX V l x X 1 Ny h I K K' Rx XX 1 xl rf' 2 jv-,-a-X KY XQ KNQX '51 f U ff' wx X NX ' f ff -4229 'X X Eb XYX S xx L Wx ' LJ X -1 X'-K K ., gd Kg X Xxx 'f--'Em XX ff X" X - N Y Q55 e"""L' 5 V1 'Q f xi xi: Q -ifnffglj ' X ff Xi! M' Q v 'CJ fx ' 353mg X x .f'a,.yhai- -X N ix N y 4 - y'-13-33,4 , Qexx jf 1 +1 XX -N 1,5 , v,:5?:,L1qg:,,,, fi- -A hx-X N xxx f A4 'aggtfa 1, , :f f 3? .A WEEE' 22' ,R 2 V Y Q N--'-of-5, lj, ' '4 "l'A" ,: f 77 ff 5:LE.7g:5f2:i'L 293-fffffwfff E A if 9 f' L4 ix ,,, feiff?:1:, 3 fy-3 2 fi 5 f A f , - Q'-ji-5111'f"5I:g Q, 2 Q Z., 5 ,: 'fW XX 5 iffxiizffi-56: TYZI? 5 5 lf Z ff-f if-iff?-1 25557 -'51:'2?eE'S ' 2 f '12 iii 24, 6 , 'ff -6- if gf -. ,UQ W' - ' Qwsi, vw bww' ,,, xx qv,-Q,-P E x of AQQ-Rvfxx . .Aye P age Ninety nmc -23:5-:fi ,-1,1? Q? '-.' 5552 '11':'- ".:.i fi ' - ' .''1i-iziif.iaiif5i-i-Eiiff52E?i:5555121 '1" Xfp-1 'o 'M Q '1?"' '1l,1.- ' f A."'4 Nut. A e o ...xblg .... A .. Gettysburg Academy Faculty REV. CHARLES HENRY HUBER, AM., LlTT.D. ----- - A.B. Pennsylvania College, l89Zg Gettysburg Theological Seminary, l896: Tutor, Stevens Hall, I892g Principal, 1896, Litt.D., Pennsylvania College, I9l4g Philomathean Literary Society, Pen and Sword Hon- orary Societyg KD l' A Fraternity. - Headmaster GROVER CLEVELAND KNIPPLE A.B., Pennsylvania College, 1910, A.M., Pennsylvania College, I9I2g Druid Fraternity. , A.lVl. ------ Senior Master Greek and English ERLE KERPER DlEHL, A.B. AB., Pennsylvania College, l9I 3g Graduate Student, Pennsylvania College. - - - - - - - - - Mathematics and History LLOYD CONOVER KEEFAUVER, A.B. -------- A.B., Pennsylvania College, I9l5g Graduate Student, Pennsylvania College. , German and History CARL HEINZ BEHLE, A.B. ----' -------- G erman A.B., Oberrealschule, Bochum, Germanyg Graduate Student, University of Berling Assistant in Modern Lan- guages. CARL PAUL CESSNA, A.B. - - - ' ------- Assistant in Latin A.B., Pennsylvania College, l9I5g Assistant in Physics: Pennsylvania College, Phrenakosmian Literary So- ciety: Member of the Druid Fraternity. Page One Hundred 6 I STUDENT BODY OF GETTYSBURG ACADEMY US III? 'M SIQQ Roll of Gettysburg Academy Students SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS BELL, JONAS GRAYSON BLAKE, EDMOND LAWRENCE BLOCHER, CHARLES HUBER BUEDINGER, WILLIAM ANTON BUMBAUGH, HARRY E. CASH, TRUMAN BUCKEY EPLEY, CLARENCE WILLIAM FEISER, HARRY NELSON HARTMAN, SAMUEL ALLEN 4 KATTENHORN, CHRISTIAN CHARLES LEE, JAMES CARROLL LIPPY, JOHN DAVID, JR. MILLER, GUY EDWARD MILLER MORRELL WALDO UPPER BIGHAM, CHARLES ANDREW BOYER, MERLE XERXES CABLE, GLEN ELZA COOK, RODERICK WALTER ENDRES, JOSEPH EARL FRONTZ, MAURICE CLINTON GARDNER, GLEN MARKLEY GEARHART, JAMES HARVEY HILL, MELVIN WILBER HILL, WALTER HENRY HESSER, HARVEY ALLAN HOLLINGER, CHARLES RAYMOND JONES, ELI HERBERT LOWER BEVAN, REGINALD MAROABLE BUEHLER, GUYON EDWARDS BUEHLER, ARTHUR RAINGER EBERMAN, THEODORE ELMER ECKERT, WILLIAM EDWARD GANGWISCH, VICTOR HUBER, ELIZABETH ANNAN I age One Hundred Two MILLER, MAURICE HARRY MUHLBACH, WALTER FREDERICK MYERS, JOHN WILLIAM NEAL, CLARENCE ARTHUR PFEFFER, FRED GEORGE PUTMAN, DWIGHT FREDERICK SCHMUCK, REID MICHAEL SHAULIS EARL FREDERICK SLAYBAUGH, JOHN ELLSWORTH SNIVELY, ROBERT MATHIAS SPANGLER, JACOB MUNROE STUEMPFLE, HERMAN GUSTAV WILLIAMS, EMORY RAY WORLEY, WILLIAM CARSON MIDDLE CLASS KEIM, JAMES FRANKLIN KOPP, FRANK GERALD LEE, RAYMOND ELVIN LITTLE, JOHN HAROLD MYERS, CHARLES JEFFERSON NEELY, SARAH CASSATT RUDISILL, JOHN CALVIN SCHROEDER, GRACE IRENE SCHWARTZ, CHARLES WILLIAM SHAULIS, SAMUEL SYLVESTER SLANKER, HARRY WASHINGTON WARNER, CHARLES ANDERSON MIDDLE CLASS LAWYER, RAY DILL PAPENDICK, KARL LEWIS PLANK, CLYDE ANTHONY SHUMAKER, STELLA BARTON WARNER, LAUREAN HORINE WEISER, JOHN MONROE WISLER, JAY LUTHER -L 11: as SEWDHINJFTMQPQV Y"l,l.T. Page One Hundred Three ' 919,990 Students of the Gettysburg Theological Seminary Page Une Hundred Four Nf3f Seminary Faculty J. A. SINGMASTER, D.D., '73 MELANCHTHON COOVER, D.D., '86 JACOB A. CLUTZ, D.D., '69 HERBERT C. ALLEMAN, D.D., '87 LUTHER KUHLMAN, D.D., '79 lnstrucior in Elocuiion REV. W. P. TAYLOR, PH.D. SEMINARY STUDENTS Seniors COFFELT, C. M. FORTENBAUGH, R. B. GRUVER, JOHN HEGE, JOHN H. HEIM, G. R. HOCKER I LIVINGSTON, P. Y. NICHOLAS, J. R. Middlers DAUBENSPECK, F. H. GETZENDANER, M. A. HOLLINGER, A. M. WOLFE, R. J. juniors BAKER, C. W. COOPER, N. E. DAY, W. C. EYLER, E. J. GARNS, R. E. KELLEY, J. F. LOTZ, J. M. ' WINKELBLECK, J. PEE, E. L. RITZ, B. C. ROBERTS, C. S. RUDISILL, B. F. RUPLEY, J. B. SHAFFER, D. L. SMITH, F. E. WOLFE, J. W. SHAUCK, C.-H. SUTCLIFFE, A. T. WICKER, S. E. MILLER, M. S. MOCK, R. S. QUAY, P. W. GRUBER, C. HASHINGER, W. R. TROUT, J. H. L. WAGNER, P. S. Page One Hundred Five OLD DORMITQRY SEMINARY Page One Hundred Six RECITATION HALL SEMINARY Book Ill ORGANIZATIONS 1f ff ug ' W' .1 ef 'I -'ff .1 -, .,. - - - 5? 17 12 ' 4 Emuwm um eww ' ' ' ff N h A! ' figff r vllwg Mfxxwf - fassasvzawvgs - on I: swam, fff Q TIHIAILLENIBECZIK 1 h,,fQ,,' X f ' X JQEQQIERQ UGK. ff f U 3 nu wmmzuw ff fe E .s nwcfswm QW M Z Y Q Af Z fl M - - ,M 'Q T , ff V J ii! , X Tj, fy 7 1 XX flip, f !fXf u U Tm W' Ik X N 0 a D U f zasscqveuzairlss if f ci-2.E.s1fr:lzDmili M2 C, Zfaawaf ssgv 02 22 +l""'wQW"'ff Y fffffmisugvmwirs ff 77 Q ' 'X YW W mass u.w.224-a ls? m'rg1a1Ef1i.vmwGmuml:2AwgQ H 9 Ly, ,W f f f f Dil. . C-f M W 0 ' ENSU ESS mmmcfsglgpf I WL , QLa..,m.2l2ulLuwGl2 X 4 ww". ff f ff lE188llS'f"AXlHl73,f Q f WU! cG.l?.,wu2:gsci:w 71 ffQ.ujg1EggQ f Q5v..c:mwwnzw !lD.G. UQ ' Mx . f X ' f ' J 1 f Lga.,ggq Q 417 p fQfG955'59UlE'Q9mf' ffy ,QL ij. qi IPWW , , f J.,Q. QZlMlNIZjT'1TfEw Tz' 4 ff M ff , XXGQS-2'?Uf'2E:'Z'5fQiSf8'-FW 4 f M A VFZWW -xxxxxxwxxxvxx xxxxxxxw xxxxxxxxxxxgixxxxxxxmfwxxxxwxxxxffkxwxx xxxx pg xy mx I N 1 M7 Q Q 5 My mix f- wx ,, . : M, ', , 1,fx,xd- , Nu NWI Nr wx Q , 6 , K n -9 4' U , r b?'ejL'! f ,f' df1yM4!v'1J' wf"eg's7'4 R' AL sr 'X S - f 'U 5 Page One flu. 'K 1 "', Ii'r A ., - . 53 ' " ':4fN" '-'I' I ' f7'5'u vf Y f'l ' 1 " , f' fl I. Ln A Igujwwvw 1511555077 vwwgbum WWE Lvfffh. IMT, ,. V5 3,4 30, 11354401 , vm I qv Q1 Kwik V. 2 .N , 2K?ZlIZ.!4W4W gP'ef" 51Wg3?2WSy'f' my Mn, .WA 5114 Wwfsf-"'3, 4030, Nf 19 A ' ' Sal H- V0 f IMQNS-Gag. 'fue R if g0flw01X" "5"""K5-' Hundred Sv Page One Hundred Nine 5, EQ wgijgigin ROSTRUM NATIONAL CEMETERY ,XHRAIIABI Llxconx Illauvxixlalx His FAMOVS G1-:'1"l'Ysm'1u: Anmu-:ss ox 'VHIS 51'u'r IN CHEMICAL LABORATORY Page One Hundred Ten W 7 , m1KKTm 2 F RATERNITY HOUSES PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI SIGMA CHI DRUIDS Page One Twelve SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA TAU OMEGA ll 5 ewifruurrrisi ':-1 ' - .f - .Lg if'ti 1:Af 2.-fif2?ii'2f.1ii '-.'41' ' Resume of Fraternities URING the earlier years of her history, there were no fraternal organizations at Penn- sylvania College. It was not until December 26, IS55, that the first national fraternity ! was founded. Since then, nine other fraternities have been established. There are still Q51 in existence six national and two local fraternities. Lf The Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, the first to be organized, was founded in the Eagle Hotel, on the evening of December 26, l855. In ISSZ the Phi Psis erected the first fra- ternity house on the campus and also in the state. At the present time they have twenty-two members. Three years later, l858, saw the founding of the second fraternity at Pennsylvania College, the Phi Gamma Delta. In '9l the Phi Gamms erected their present house. Twenty-two members belong to this fraternity. V Three new fraternities were introduced during the sixties, the Phi Chi, the Zeta Psi and the Sigma Chi, of which only the latter remains. This chapter was installed April 3, IS63, shortly before the great battle. Another fraternity, the Upsilon Beta, which was established during the seventies, was initiated into the Sigma Chi in IS74. The Sigma Chi house was built in l89l. Sixteen members are on the roll. On May 5, IS75, the Pennsylvania Beta chapter of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity was or- ganized. l885 saw the erection of its present home, which houses twenty members. The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was installed in a room in Old Dorm., on June 27, ISSZ. The chapter house, which was erected in l903, burned in the spring of l9l4. By diligent and faithful work a much finer house was built the following year. The membership roll consists of twenty-three. Not until l899 was the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity permanently established at Gettys- burg. Last year a residence was purchased on Springs Avenue and converted into a chapter house. Twenty-four men constitute its present membership. The Druids, the first local fraternity to be organized at Gettysburg, had its birth on January 7, IS97. In I9I0 a house was purchased on North Washington Street which is the home of twenty- eight members. The Theta Phis, the second local fraternity at Gettysburg, had its beginning November l, l909. The rooms in the Yoe Building on Chambersburg Street, which were rented in l9l0, are still in use. It has eighteen members at the present time. Page One Thirteen Phi Kappa Psi Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter Established IS55 Fratrcs in Urbc W. ARCH MCCLEAN, '82 J. HENRY HUBER, '75 JAMES MCCLEAN HILL, '82 PAUL MARTIN, '03 CHARLES S. DUNCAN, '82 CHESTER MARTIN, M.D., Ex-' C. W. TROXELL, Ex-,IS Fralrcs in Faculialc GEORGE D. STAHLEY, A.M., M.D., '71 J. SPANGLER NICIIOLAS, 'I6 Fraircs in Collegio MCMxvI Page One Fouricen C.. OTTO LANTZ J. SPANGLER NICPIOLAS WILLIAM A. BOYSON WILLIAM C. DUNCAN R. C. BAKER JOHN CROLL L. A. GOTWALD J. E. BOOK D. V. EMANUEL D. N. HEFFLEFINGER MCMXVII FRANK B. WILLIAMS MCMXVIII MCMXIX B. W. YARRISON CIIESTER S. SIMONTON STANLEY M. WRAY CHARLES B. FACER CHARLES E. MILLER R. W. MCCREARY R. H. MERCER GEORGE POUST G. R. MILLER C. K. SALTSMAN J. C. WOHLFARTH O W Phi Gamma Delta Xi Chapter Established I858 Fratrcs in Urbe H. C. PICKING, '70 G. J. BENNER, '78 M. K. ECKERT, '02 REv. D. M. MOSER, A.M., '72 E. A. CROUSE, '03 J. D. SWOPE, 'OZ . PROF. H. M. ROTH, '91 Fralrcs in Facullate E. S. BREIDENBAUGH, SC.D., '68 Fraires in Preparalionis Faculiale C. H. HUBER, A.M., LITT.D., '92 Fralrcs in Seminario Facultate J. A. SINGMASTER, D.D., '73 MELANCHTHON COOVER, D.D., '86 H. C. ALLEMAN, D.D., '87 Fraler in Scminario PAUL S. WAGNER, 'I 5 Fraires in Collegio IvICIvIxvI 1 MARTIN H. BUEIILER JOSHUA G. SWARTZ CLARENCE V. HOAR GEORGE B. WEIGEL MCMXVII D. CLIFTON DAUGHERTY CHESTER T. HALLENBECK W. CLIFFORD CAMPBELL CHARLES E.. SPRINGHORN IvICIvIxvIII MELVIN C. CRAIG CHARLES W. MCKEE CHARLES LEVINE FREDERICK R. KNUBEL FRANK B. WEIGEL WILLIAM D. MARKEL MCMXIX J. A. APPLE R. K. FRANCIS S. A. GILLILAND J. S. RICHARDS H. W. DIPPEL A. D. STAHLER W. I-I. RUTHERFORD R. F. LAMPE Page One Sixteqn N., +-. i 4, s. 5 MXN ,M .RK . 4 ., 9.5 .HX , Qx X. .lm V . "4 fb , fi ,X x NX A x -X Q 5. 5 . Ov nf, ' X . K QFN GEORGE M. WALTERS, ESQ., '82 J. L. BUTT, ESQ., '84 C. E. STAHLE, ESQ., '87 WILLIAM HERSH, ESQ., '9I JOHN D. KEITH, ESQ., '9I FRANK HERSH, ESQ., '92 Sigma Chi Theta Chapter Established I 86I Fmtres in Urbe NORMAN S. HEINDEL, ESQ., '96 ALEX H. ONEAL, M.D., 'OI PHILIP R. BIKLE, '05 WARREN L. HAFER, Ex-'06 JOSEPH O. DICKSON, '08 BYRON HORNER, Ex-'08 MORRIS S. WEAVER, '09 GROVER R. BREAM, 'I0 HERBERT A. BREAM, 'I0 CHARLES S. BUTT, 'I2 D. W. MCPHERSON, A.M., LL.D., '89 Fralres in Facullate REV. P. M. BIKLE, PH.D., '66 J. ALLEN DICKSON, '05 ALBERT BILLHEIMER, '06 Fratres in Collegio IvIcIvIxvI FRITZ D. HURD ORDEAN ROCKEYA MCMXVII CHARLES M. SINCELL HARRY T. STRATTEN MCMXVIII H. GILBERT BECKER MARK H. SECRIST GEORGE S. FLECK SEIBERT D. EBERLY McIvIxIx H. B. EBERLY B. S. LEGORE C. SHUTTER F. D. HOWARD G. H. BOWERS R. G. MUIvIIvIA R. A. HOWARD C. D. KEIM Page One Eightcen ri K .jf lvl., K V J. Phi Delta Theta J. E.. MUSSELMAN, '83 DAVID J. FORNEY, '96 FRED S. FABER LAWRENCEJE.. RosT J. BLAIR ERNEST CHARLES S. KRISSINGER L. R. LATSHAW G. R. DULEBOHN M. A. HARTLEY L. N. CRISSMAN Page One Twenty Pennsylvania Beta Chapter Established I875 Fralrcs in Urbe MAURICE BAKER, ,I 3 Fralres in Collegio MCMXVI RALPH W. HOCH IvIcIvIxvII BRUCE F. LAMONT MCMXVIII F. M. TRUMP IvIcIvIxIx P. H. BJURUERC. HARRY S. HUBER, Ex-'08 GEORGE HARTMAN, 'IZ JAMES S. GLAES ALBERT H. ZEILINGER P. I-I. LITTLE D. K. POTTER J. H. EVES C. A. ROWE D. BLOCHER K. J. MILLER 1 Alpha Tau Omega W. S. SCHRODER, '86 JAMES E. MAHAFFIE J. CLYDE CASSIDY A. RAYMOND CARLSON RALPH V. HANKEY STEWART E. DUFF ARTHUR W. GLUNT JOHN MCCOLLOUOH E. A. EARLEY W. B. SCHEFFER L. N. PHILLIPY H. W. DODSON I age One Twenty-Iwo Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Chapter Estalalishecl l 882 Fralres in Urbe Fraler in Seminario ROBERT E. WIBLE, '90 ROBERT B. FORTENBAUGH, 'I 3 Fratrcs in Collegio MCMXVI MCMXVII MCMXVIII McMx1x R. W. BAKER CHARLES B. MCCOLI.OUCH GEORGE E. SCHEFFER JAMES A. HATCH LEON MEAD WILBUR S. MELLINGER LOUIS K. SCHEFFER W. AMBROSE THOMPSON C.. F. GOOD C. Z. MOYER W. K. THRUSH J. C. MCFALL Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pennsylvania Delta Chapter Established ISS4 Fralres in Urbe JOHN E. MCCAMMON, '84 GOODELL SIEBER, '04 HARRISON F. HARBAUGH, 'I5 CLYDE L. BREAM, 'I4 GEORGE M. RICE, A.M., '08 J Frafer in Seminario ROBERT J. WOLF, 'I4 Fralres in Collegio MCMXVI JOHN W. BREAM ' STATTON L. RICE WILLIAM F. SUNDAY MCMxvII J. VERNON CANNEN E. ALDINE LAKIN PAUL E. LOUDENSLACER G. W. SHILLINGER ARTHUR K. CLEMENS JOHN MAX LENTz LAURAN D. SOwERs J. CLAIRE SOWERS JOSEPH T. MORRIS MCMxvIII HOWARD N. FINN CHARLES S. MONTGOMERY WILLIAM B. HARPER EDMUND E. POWER JACOB W. DRAWBAUGH MCMxIx ' P. R. CLOUSER G. M. WIDDER A. M. MCCREARY N. G. JACOBS S. S. FROEHLICH' W. L. DORSEY A. C. MCNITT Page One Twenty-four 'ffj QQ . f- G. R. HEIM, 'I3 J. H. NICHOLAS, 'I3 WOUTER V. GARRETT PHARES R. HERSHEY Druids Established IS9 7 Fralcr in Urbe REV. J. B. BAKER, 'OI Fralrcs in Scminario E. L. PEE, 'I3 D. L. SHAFFER, 'I3 Fraier in Facultale C. PAUL CESSNA, 'I5 Fralcr in Preparationis Facultaie G. C. KNIPPLE, 'IO Fralres in Collegio MCMXVI GEORGE ROTH HUGH I. STITT A. T. SUTCLIFFE, 'I4 S. E. WICKER, 'I4 E. LLOYD ROTHFUSS W. RAYMOND SAMMEL McIvIxvII FRANK H. BINK PAUL E.. STERMER CHARLES L. VENABLE J. HOWARD BRAUNLEIN HENRY E. STARR 1 MCMXVIII CHESTER N. BUFFINGTON W. WALTON TITZEL CLYDE L. HERMAN HIBBERT P. WELLS LAWSON D. MATTER IvIcIvIxIx W. E. MORRISON G. B. BAKER R. S. MILLER C. S. ANDERSON F. A. GOLD J. B. REARICK F. W. SUNDERMAN D. H. ANDERSON IvIcIvIxx W. A. WORLEY S. A. HARTMAN W. A. MUHLBACH Page One Twenty-six X f N PA JOHN W. WOLF, 'I3 C. W. BAKER, 'I5 I... ROY ALBERT H. AUGUST KELLER ROBERT W. FLENNER CLAYTON S. FARMER J. ALFRED HAMME R. C. SHINDLER P. W. WOLEE F. L. HOKE Page One Twenty-eight 1-isa:-gz:f2 '-:' OR-' 1 g ' . -. -- : "'-A' ' 1 "'VA1 WR.-." ""' ' P ' I 3.-1, : 45 LC' bww Q MZ 7..l.1,Q2'f -"-- . E Z Q 9 Theta Phi Established 1909 Fralres in Seminario J. M. LOTZ, 'I5 Fralres in Collegio MCMXVI Mcmxvn HARRY F. RUTH MCMXVIII MCMXIX P. S. MILLER R. E. GARNS, 'I5 W. R. HASHINGER, 'I5 JAMES L. PARK J. ELMER SPANGLER G. PAUL HIXSON M. MALCOLM LAIRD CHARLES C. RICKER W. E. GARMAN A. I... FLENNER A. O. POTTER ' V . E x E J ' 3 A . ' ..pf5Qi?2325if-335iii!-1'E1i?5:??5i'f'5'' "" L+--1-f.:f-1:11,-5151 Q ', -' - ' A. ' - .-'.f:11.' 7ifii?23511222l13t32:'i?13i'T-fsie?f-'K-- - ' ' . - '4 gf'l:'1fE'2E'EE51-f?iPi5:5f-ii-f.f-4'' if f 4 7 'fiffn-Q'.15-i"f1iff''-,f"-if ' ' ' ' 7632535 -. . ' if A V. , I A-1-gif. C1 f f V 4- - P - -. , " 1',QI-Q-.f'1TiE12gE25q1g 'b U U I . 1 -- - '- ,Z Z 155: . I 1 5 ''fiiiiii-i-252-ri.-3-AQf . '- " A"A 0 6ff'.,55w .. ' ' -, ,. f ..,.,Qiq,222iE?:"N: ' ' - ' . . A. 5 Q O 0 'I -' -'ifffi-3. HNNUMHIIAIIIXIIHII l llfllllllj vw W S' Q S Q S Q S Q X I S Z S Z E 2 E It .-ar asia E 'Q S Z 'S o S , , vs. 5 Z S 1 S Z as W as 00 960 11 'lnumulmnmnnnnmunn-MX Page One Thirty Co - Eds Sorores in Collcgio Mcmxvl ETHE1. BASEHOAR BEssE V. DORSEY EVA D1sE SARAH H. REEN LETTIE M. STOUDT Mcmxvn MARIE E.. BENTZ MARJORY L. SHEADS I. DOROTHY ZANE MINERVA TAUGHINBAUGH FRIEDA BERTHA BAUSCH Mcmxvul ETHEL BARE HELEN MUSSELMAN EVA DEARDORFF LORNA WEAVER MCMXIX LAVINIA R. OLINGER MARY E. PFEFFER 1 . :af vw I ,ff-+'bT'l'h f ., Page One Thirty-two Q, v an A Q ,lf !- f 'fi SR V 1 V' " z Q y C if K- Q 'f1Af f MI M , N: 'MW Y - , X ,pq , f 9 qs 0 f 19" 'Qfii i N' fb O PEN AND S ORD SOCIETY Spangler effer ch S iurrett 11 McCol1oug am Q Bah Campbell Stratton Schillinger x las cl Ni CHI' H Stitt V- EJ U 52 z 55 P I 2 'J 5 C 54 L- 2 f, bl O E Yo E 3 1: E Sarees? Pen and Sword History EN and Sword was founded at Gettysburg College in IS97. It was formed for the pur- pose of honoring those who had proved themselves honorable in college activities: having in view the "Pen" for literary men, and the "Sword" for athletes. Pen and Sword has always proved itself a worthy organization. 435 The active chapter of Pen and Sword consists of ten men elected from the member- ship of the two upper classes. Pen and Sword has a unique way of electing her members. The exact number of men to be elected from each class is not constitutionally prescribed, and the at- tention of those who select the members of the organization is directed to the candidate, regardless of the class to which he belongs. A committee from the Society chooses not less than twenty, nor more than twenty-five members of the two upper classes. From this number the Society itself selects the men whom it deems eligible, and submits their names to the students for final election. Besides the ten undergraduates elected yearly, a limited number of Faculty members, and a limited number of members from the College Board of Trustees, are eligible for membership. But Pen and Sword is not merely an honorary society, the great and fundamental principle upon which it exists is that of active service. It was instrumental in having the Honor System placed concretely before the students. It had pamphlets printed containing the Honor System, drawn up in the same form as that now in operation in many universities and colleges throughout the United States. ln the pamphlet was also contained a defense of the Honor System, with all of the arguments against it answered in a masterful manner. In order to bring it to a definite head, the Society se- cured the services of a student from Washington and Lee University, who came here and presented the cause to the students as it had never been presented to them before. As is customary, Pen and Sword has this year also presented to all of the athletic "Cn" men, an honorary button of recognition. In addition to this, Pen and Sword made a substantial donation to the Student Volunteer Convention. Pen and Sword is a hearty endorser of every movement that makes for the betterment of college life and conditions here at Gettysburg. This full-blooded principle has had concrete expression in the past, in the form of endowment of prizes in debate, essays and public lectures, in the awarding of loving cups and athletic buttons, and in many other ways. But never in the history of the Society has it found greater and more ad- vanced expressiong never in the history of the organization has the spirit of service awakened the ener- gies and ambitions of its members to a nobler extent than during the last academic year. Now, more than ever, Pen and Sword truly lives. Page One Thirty-five Tin ffllemorlam The Sophomore Band Dead beyond hope of resurrectlon Famous for lts modest almost shy dlsposltlon whlch caused lt to shun the garrsh llght of clay The Beloved D0 Fnend of Upper Classmen the Idol of Sophomores the Unthanked Benefactor of Fresh men the Sophomore Band has passed from the narrow confmes of Gettysburg to spheres of broader mtelhgence and more hberal apprecratlon We of I 7 the last hvmg relatlves of t e cle a ccl deeply mourn our rrreparahle loss and sadly bow to the Inevitable 4 - a - s 1 a " v s . . . . . , . . . - v 1 , . . . in nn c r. ,ee ., , , . HGfWAf. WQIfI A QAQQQ ip mm 1 1 9 Student Council I H President - ---- E. L. ROTHFUSS, I6 -H, .m Vice President - - R. A. CARLSON, 'I 7 A R d' S t J M MCCOLL UGH 'I8 H- , CCOY' Iflg CCTC Ufy . . O , Corresponding Secrelary - L. A. GOTWALD, I8 Ig-C im Treasurer - - - . - J. C.. SNYDER, '19 ev 0 N '15 " OF j. G. SWARTZ, 'I6 J. E. SPANGLER, 'I6 - T ll - w r Q STWHW CWMHL PAUL WEIDLEY, I6 s H. E. STARR, I7 2 I F. B. WILLIAMS, I7 Page One Thirty-seven SQQ9 Gettysburgian Staff I GEORGE W. SCHIELINGER, 'I 7 7 Managing Editor - - - - J. ELMER SPANGLER, 'I6 Editor-in-Chief - - - JAMES S. GLAES, 'I6 Assistant Editors I CHARLES E. SPRINGHORN, 'I 7 Athlelic Editor - - - E. Roy ALBERT, '16 M Business Manager - LEWIS N. SNYDER, 'I 6 Assislani Business Managers - D' CLIFTONL?lgi'g25vZA:: ,: Z Circulaiion Manager - W. V. GARRETT, 'I6 I Page One Thirly-eiglzl xfxf 1 5 1 President - C. V. HOAR, 'I6 Secretary - - W. V. GARRETT, 'I6 Treasurer - - - G. I-I. TRUNDLE, 'I6 L. R. ALBERT, 'I6 J. E. SPANGLER, 'I6 J. S. GLAES, 'I6 J. G. SWARTZ, 'I6 Page One Thirty-nine Page One Forty Q KM 175 , fF5'x3K f ED fn A611173 X A X 0 f I I la 372201 2 x 721353 IQ? f ll X W-1 ' Q CAA Q7 SZ E gd QE X N f . X 'ng Q3 s ' ' N , X g L , -fj ' Q , V c ......t:Xn, I X 5'GQmsmmpxj:.gSi 3 3 W W :lj 1 fA ff 1 ' , , I ' 9 ZPFQJ fe V ' X f m 5 W 4 O -'m 31:13 V ,Wx ' X ,QQ ff f j G? l 1 f f XX , 3 Q K , , I , If V ia 1 . , yu X X Y W -..,r I I V F1 Y 1 S c 1 E: :gc E1 MW L. EH R N 1 N Q. fm CHRISTIANITY- M Page On Forty on ii f - rcti t i . . f OSQQQ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Ojjlicers President - - V - - JOHN S. TOME, 'I6 Vice President - - - - J. HOWARD BRAUNLEIN, 'I 7 Corresponding Secretory - WOUTER V. GARRETT, 'I6 Recording Secretary - - RALPH L. WAONER, 'l8 Historian - - CLARENCE H. HERSHEY, 'I 7 Treasurer - - GEORGE H. TRUNDLE, 'I6 Y. M. C. A. History The College Y. M. C. A. during the last year has met with difficulties and with actual failure, and yet, as we take a retrospective view of its accomplishments, we find many encouraging things. The function of the Y. M. C. A. as a college organization is unique. The college, by its training, furnishes a basis for a more efficient and cul- tural lifeg it is the function of the Y. M. C. A. as a religious institution to create in the individual a suitable founda- tion upon which to rear a strong moral structure. Wirli this standard in mind, we shall proceed to make note of some of its achievements and ideals. Page One Forty-two ' i if 5 rgrtge j .r t f ,ert 1 1 ' Tuff ft 5 Qsftwtmlpd ' ' - Q ' The organization wishes, first of all, to express its appreciation for the untiring effort and zeal of our presi- dent, John S. Tome, whose assistance and devotion have been our constant help and inspirationg and also to our Student Secretary, Robert Wolf, of the Theological Seminary. One feature deserving special mention is the May-day festival held in the Gymnasium. Not only did it prove a success financially, but it united us all with a stronger bond of social fellowship. The Cabinet wishes to express its gratitude to all who aided in making the event a success. The annual reception for the entering class was held in Glatfelter Hall on the night of September I5, the opening day of college. There were excellent addresses by Professors Ashworth, Allen, Keeny, and Reinert, the new men on the Faculty. A Freshman class of about one hundred and thirty members was present. Re- freshments were servedg and everyone enjoyed our first meeting of the year. The efforts of the Devotional Committee have brought very good results. The Sunday morning meetings were conducted by Professors of the College and Seminary, as well as by pastors from town. The mid-week services were of unusual interest, being addressed by members of the Senior class. Various out-of-town speak- ers, such as Rev. Elmer L. Williams, who has been called the "Fighting Parson of Chicago", Dr. Croathers, of the Vocational Board of the Presbyterian Church, and Rev. Mr. Brosius, of our Alfrican Mission field, were also with us and inspired us with their timely and interesting addresses. One of the strongest evidences of progress is to be found in the marked increase of attendance and in- terest at the regular meetings of the organization. The orchestra was regularly present and all the addresses given during the year were of the highest class. The Sunday School Committee deserves commendation for the increased interest taken in the various schools of the surrounding country conducted by the organization. The Hand-Book Committee had the Y. M. C. A. hand-books ready to be distributed at the beginning of the school year. Their faithfulness is shown by the fact that they have left no debt for the new Cabinet to pay. The lecture course has been an unusual success. The lectures and entertainments were of the highest class, as was evident from the attendance at each number. An event of unusual interest was the Student Volunteer Convention held in our town. There were present about two hundred and eighty students from colleges and universities all over the country, of these students fifty- one have pledged themselves definitely to enter the foreign mission field. Many of the delegates were enter- tained by the college men. Men of rare talent and genius were employed as speakers. The convention had a great influence over all of us, especially those who contemplate entering the mission field. Seven men, including one Faculty member and one from Seminary, attended the Student Convention at Eagles Mere, Pa. The annual week of prayer, conducted by Rev. L. C. Manges, of Harrisburg, Pa., was a season not soon to be forgotten. Although the attendance, for various reasons, was not as large as we should have liked, yet the services were spiritual and uplifting. The speaker chose as subjects different aspects of the character of Jesus. We wish to express our sincere thanks to the Rev. Mr. Manges for the "words of life" that he spoke to us. We feel confident that his being among us was not in vain, but rather that the seed he scattered will blossom into beautiful foliage and bear much fruit in the lives of those who heard him. Our Bible study classes have also increased in interest. The book used this year is "Student Standards of Ac- tion." The boarding clubs and fraternities conduct their own classes. Approximately one hundred and fifty men took the course. One ideal toward which we have been striving is a new Y. M. C. A. building. We now have definite plans for a 330,000 building, which crystallized at the last meeting of the Woman's League of our college. That we are in need of such a building is without doubt. We trust that our friends will aid us in realizing this ideal. This, in brief, is a summary of what the organization has done during the last year. The Cabinet feels that its responsibility has been great and its effort weak, but if we have succeeded in raising the moral standard of our col- lege a little higher, we have done much toward the realization of a Greater Gettysburg. Page One Forty-three f - ' ', ' Q VXI V II ye GJQQQ President Vice President Secrelary Treasurer - Reporier Page One Forty-four The Prohibition League - - - - - FREDERICK W. I-IOFMANN, 'I 6 - ANDREW E. RUDISILL, 'I6 CLARENCE H. HERSHEY, 'I 7 - LEWIS N. SNYDER, 'I6 HOWARD F. BINK, 'I 7 X X XABSXQM 0 Q! ,um X X,,..B--If f l - WM X. Xbfx, XXX X X El. MIM M W W1 Cxuii Pg OC USICAL CLUBS COMBINED EJ an 55 Clouser lsr il STH HHH sb fn ,- Rem Wil Bak nger .ae c c I Eng 'U :E 5-4 Q24 D Sw' dd ,. rr. rs O41 SE tl! :S Nw," .J - ,H . M 'Z 50 S.. .462 CJ 0.2 .EI hw ,. N I- Q " 4..- E.: gm So 54: QP ,S Ill Lentz Knu Wheel E ,D an Glunt Krissi E 54 U 'J : h Su Wolfe Thrush Dra linger wb aug M el 55 Bennett elxle 5. BU. er Grove ..- GJ E va L. u .D as in as .2 D4 m L8 O er Nich CI' llgel' er Beck ill er "'.'Z-' 'do LA Z? -142 gg... nu.: C133 I F 55... I - 1.gg.gg,'S7 Q gig . -. .,'4 .V,,, . ef is-:j:QfzQ.', , . - ' . - - , 50 6 Manager Combined Clubs Leader of Orchestra Leader of Clec Club - Leader of Mandolin Club Pianist - - - First Tenors XZ Xf 19,132 -.,.. j -.,'2,iy. . . ' , . -' If..Q5123-Qfqffsgifii,-,-:3Jlg55:3'.y',r. teee. i . , ii, E. 'U' ."i ff. e:.., irr' . - 5 Q 1 311053 0 ' ' . - Etrrfifiiffif.. . Musical Clubs - - - - - S. L. RICE, ' - - - W. R. SAMMEI., ' - J. S. NlCHOLAS,' - F. S. FABER, ' - - - A. W. GLUNT, ' Glee Club C. S. SIMONTON, 'I6 C. C. RICKER, 'I8 P. R. CLOUSER, 'I9 E. M. GROVE, 'I9 Second Tenors :Diagnose . R. KNUBEI., 'I8 M. WRAY, 'I6 . W. FLENNER, 'I 7 G. BECKER, 'I8 B. SHEARER, 'I8 . W. THOMPSON, 'I8 Frederick, Md. Waynesboro, Pa. Chambersburg, Pa. Martinsburg, W. Va. Bedford, Pa. - Altoona, Pa. - First Mandolin 3 Q I 3... Q -'TL' It 5"fU?U0Z?'F"I"'1 gjmggimrgln OV' gn-Imnm 7q0E0o2mm . C'."'Z7J'-I' 55 ,uz"l,.I...N a. -F'IE"OU" '- SOE' .zF'.:OSg LTD.-1-N' NO 0,09 M ando-C ello J. S. NICHOLAS, 'I6 J. C. BENNETT, 'I 7 Baritones J. S. NICHOLAS, 'I6 R. H. WHITE, 'I9 J. M. MCCOLLOUGH, 'I8 W. H. THRUSH, 'I9 Second Basses J. E.. RUDISILI., 'I6 W. J. DRAWBAUGH, 'IS E. W. BAKER, 'I8 h W. R. SAIvIIvIEI., 'I6 G. H. TRUNDLE, 'I6 and Guitar Club Second Mandolin G. H. TRUNDLE, 'I6 M. H. BUEHLER, 'I6 P. B. SHEARER, 'I 7 E. W. BAKER, 'I8 . Guitars A. W. THOMPSON, 'I8 W. H. THRUSH, 'I9 M. H. MILLER, '20 Mandala W. S. MEI.I.INc.ER, 'I8 ITINERARY February 23 February 24 February 25 February 26 February 28 February 29 Huntingdon, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. - York, Pa. - Red Lion, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. March I March 2 March 3 March 4 April Page One Forty-seven 92,919 lfirst Violins J. S. NICHOLAS, '16 F. W. SUNDERMAN, '19 R. F. LAMPE, '19 E. W. BAKER. '18 Second Violins L. M. KELLER, '19 R. A. REMSBERG, '19 W. W. WHEELER, '19 Corncis College Orchestra Leader, W. R. SAMMEL, '16 Cello J. C. BENNETT, '17 Flule I-I. G. BECKER, '18 Viola E. I. DILLER, '19 Clarinet R. L. HANKEY, '19 Drum Bass H. T. STRATTEN, '1 Viol C. S. SIMONTON, '16 Trombone Horn P. . G. H. TRUNDLE, '1 C. S. KRISSINGER, ' , ianisl D. M. HEFFLEFINGER, 19 I. A. WILLIAMS, '17 Page One Forty-eiglii A. W. GLUNT, '18 Vg A QWV Q 3 V Qecirm ff 1 C . e A e P' CC C CCC C C ' ' LP? 'J' 2 " 4"' Q-1 .-.. 1 .2 , f A .. I Q 1 -. 'A'Q 1' '-"" l .... ,:,. .- ..W, A - ' 4 1 ' 1 ' - Q: .f'fl:'Fi'i,3E ,0 Qo 5, g A- I-.vin-:..i:rE.3:.:.-v Gettysburg College Band Director, Gao. I-I. TRUNDLE Solo Corneis T Cymbals D. M. HEFFEL.F1NC.E.R, 'I9 fombones , A, E, RUDISILL, '16 C. S. KRISSINGER '18 W' A' BOYSON' I7 p- I FifSi ?0X1CQxl il 7 Bamsl R' MILLER' ,IQ 166013. W. WOLFE, 'I9 . . 11.1.1AMs, 5 I 6 C. M. WORLEY 'MOP 'on S S d C ' cms. Lcfrrlgfifg, '16 Bass Dfum , 113.15 ' 5551, 'II78 C. 5. DH-LHR, fl 7 J. S. NICHOLAS, I6 mm 41,0 First Clarineis Snare Drum , 1, R, MAYERS '16 O. H. RECHARD, 'I6 G- O- LANTZ' I6 Second Aho Y R. L. I-IANKEY, 'I9 TCHOV DVUIHS R W BAKFR -I9 Second Clarincls H' T' STRATTFN' ,I 7 Third Aho. A , E. I. DILLER, 'I9 G' B' BAKER, I9 W E RFBUCK 'IB R. C. ANGLEMYER, 'I9 305863 H S ,I7 Terms ' ' ' ' ff - .- . . NYDER, , lh1rdE?lg.lrg,tDMAN, -I8 W. F. SUNDPIRMAN, '19 W' C' MCNPFBB, ,IS L. J. MUMMLRT, I9 Page One Forty-nine PENNSYLVANIA HALL I Page One Fifty C-YMNASIUM page One Fifly-one QQ99 Phrena History Another year has come and gone and Phrena moves on with the passing hours. This year has seen the beginning of great things for Phrena. It must be admitted that the literary zeal and interest have been at low ebb at Gettysburg, but it is certain that Phrena, as this year goes by, is moving toward a renaissance of the spirit of the past in the genius of today. Better attendance, better programs, more interest in the library, and more concern in the inter- ests of the Society, are the sign boards of Phrena's future and the carved tablets of the success of the last year. This spirit was probably best evidenced in the Lincoln Day Program, when the room was crowded with attentive listeners while a program of special merit was rendered. Since that time the programs have been improving and the attendance increasing. Phrena has had a large percentage of the debaters this year, having two of the three members of the Championship Team. She has also had the leaders of the three musical clubs. Phrena is better prepared than ever before to do greater things. The constitution, being found unsatisfactory, has been changed and, as changed, it gives Phrena a balanced, orderly system, which is sure to raise the efficiency of the Society very much. Therefore this year hands on to the next a heritage of bigger and better things for Phrena. Page One Fifty-llvo Straw ' s .L -A - M 6 v First Term President - - - Vice President - - Recording Secretary - - Monitor ---- Chaplain - - - Officers of Phrena, 1915 -1916 Critics TROUT, 'I 5g GRUBER, Second Term President - - - Vice President - - Recording Secretary - Corresponding Secretary - - Chaplain - - - Critics - SPANGLER, Monitor - - - Librarian ---- Assistant Librarian - Assistant Librarian Third Term - CESSNA, I5 President - - - TAYLOR, 'I6 REI-IMEYIQR, 'I6 Vice President - - - TOME, 'I 6 - VENABLE, 'I 7 Recording Secretary - - - MISS DIsE, 'I 6 BRENNEMAN, 'I 7 Chaplain ---- S'I'oNIasIFI5R, I8 - ARNOLD, I5 Critics - MISS BASEHOAR, 'I6g REHMEYER, 'I6 I5 Monitor ----- SMITH, I6 Fourth Term REHMEYER, I6 President ---- RoTHFUss, 'I6 BRAUNLEIN, I 7 Vice President - - STERMER, 'I 7 - SLIFER, I 7 Recording Secretary - - - SIMPSON, 'I9 SCIRIILLINGER, I7 Monitor ----- SLIFER, 'I7 - HERSHEY, I 7 Critics - - - TAYLOR, 'I6g MAYERS, 'I6 'I6g WEIDLEY, I6 Chaplain - - - - FINK, 'I 7 - WAGNER, I8 Librarian - - - WEIDLEY, 'I6 - SNYDER, I6 Assistant Librarian - FISHER, 'I 7 WEIDLEY, I6 Assistant Librarian - BORTZ, 'I8 - FISHER, 'I 7 Page One Fifty-three Philo History INCE its organization in 1831 the Philomathean Literary Society has had sufficient reason to be proud of its roll of honorary members. Not only are there included on that roll many distinguished professional men who in past years were active members of Philo and who now assert that they owe no small part of Q their success to training received in that organization, but there are also enrolled men of letters of inter- national reputation who have from time to time been elected to honorary membership. From famous Cf men thus elected the Society has received interesting messages which it cherishes among its most valuable possessions. The names of Clay, Webster, Jackson, and Marshall are pre-eminent on the list. Notable additions have but recently been made. Philo received into honorary membership during the present academic year, l9I5-16, three men who are famous wherever the works of our best contemporary American authors are read: James Whitcomb Riley, William Dean Howells, and Booth Tarkington. Another honorary member received at this time was Governor Martin Cn. Brumbaugh, who holds a degree conferred by Pennsylvania College. Philo has placed on her walls the messages received from these men in acknowledgment of what the writers were pleased to consider the honor shown them. Separate meetings have been devoted by the Society to study of the lives and works of Mr. Riley, Mr. Howells, and Mr. Tarkington. On Riley night the audience was favored with readings from the poet's works given by Dr. Shipherd, to whom the Society is indebted for the interest he has manifested in its activities. An innovation in literary society meetings was a joint gathering of Philo and Phrena in Philo Hall on the Fri- day evening before the Christmas holiday. The numbers of the program were given, alternately, by members of the two societies. The persons participating did not contest in any way for honors. The spirit at an inter-society affair has perhaps never before in the history of the organization been so genial as it was on this occasion. Page One Fifty-four w e I Hqrefz w Officers of Philo, 1915-1916 First Term President - - - A. E. RUDISILL, ,I 6 Treasurer - Vice President - - ROST, 'I 7 Librarian - Correspinding Secretary - BENNETT, 'I 7 Assistant Librarian Recording Secretary Critic - - - President - - Vice President - Corresponding Secretary President - - Vice President - Corresponding Secretary SETTLEMEYER, 'I8 - RECHARD, 'I6 Assistant Librarian Historian - Second Term - GROVE, ' I 6 Recording Secretary HALLENBECK, 'I 7 Crit'c - - FROMMHAGEN, 'I 7 Treasurer - - Third Term - BITTLE, 'I6 Recording Secretary RINGLER, 'I 7 Critic - - HALI-ENBECK, 'I 7 Treasurer - - TRUNDLE - BITTLE HALLENBECK - FLOTO L. P. MILLER - FLoTo A RUDISILL TRUNDLE GOTWALD - GROVE - EMBICK Page One Fifty five Page One Fifty-six WQW- QJQW, WZHSUS WA ' H l'rlv1'mIzlQTF???? :smffa - ZB F7 f wr. , ,' ,X H Q Z WK - 0 go ,J Q X j,ffy gg 1 V, fx, x sflf yy'-'Cf P. f r'2e?"'? N W :gf-x , gf A WR W 1 Y ' 5 ff?" - , U ...l 4 ' fffll KW' f L, -mummy ff f 1 U MQ? U H f 1 ' my - , I. 9 fq f , X411 W D mfflfri JHMIM x. J WZ! Wlmmmuiummmiw x 4 Oinmuw Wfh IH , , rf 11 pf Q5 W .'.'.U .. H iii lf' ff - k Page One F iflp-seven PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE DEBATING CLUB E C ,v- -.f Be-nnelt Yagc-I Mehring Grove l CTIIICI' St Miller R. S. C Q O FI Hilner Simonton S Dr. Sander Krebs h lrt 5 'n 5 Z The Debating Club President - Vice President - Secretary-Treasurer Instructor and Advisor J. ELMER SPANGLER WILL S. TAYLOR CHESTER S. SIMONTON J. SPANGLER NICHOLAS WOUTER V. GARRETT PAUL E. STERMER RAYMOND A. CARLSON HOWARD F. BINK R. M. LAIRD JOHN CROLL L. PAUL MILLER ROBERT S. MILLER DONALD F. LYBARGER ELWOOD M. GROVE Ojicers M embers I9I6 A. E. RUDISILL I 91 7 CHAS. L. VENABLE I9 I 8 l9I9 CHESTER S. SIMONTON WILL S. TAYLOR CHAS. L. VENABLE DR. C. F. SANDERS PERCY L. MEHRING JAY A. YAGLE F.. LLOYD ROTHFUSS WILLIAM F. SUNDAY AMOS J. KREBS VICTOR W. BENNETT A. PRESTON RINGLER DAVID E. MAXWELL JOHN M. MCCOLLOUGH MAX C. FLOTO CHARLES C. RICKER HOWARD K. HILNER J. CASPER WOHLFARTH FRANK A. GOLD Page One Fifty nine A f SOUTH COLLEGE HALL Page One Sixty-Iwo COTTAGE HALL I II I , f I Q , II III I fl I f If I ff I I' R If I 23' R I , 'I I MWA? I Il ' I ' if. 1 'A I I ' I 5' , ,I ' wil- X ,f6Y0 X 49- 5 A v?'Q'-iff, 3'.,,,.J .4 1 I f ,gIy,g!II Lgmynf yigfg If I: fran" ,Engl I I 1g5.,g,'1?I9.W ,ff I Im- il 'V I EI INS E ff X J ! Tuff Wai f 'X I ly' iff? 7 XXXNXQ f ,f In ' WIIII , xi II I' IIIIIIIIII, JZ XXVI? f r14ff f Z X K. if I. IIIII I fb fff fff, X ff X X, fffff, I I,,,f 1 X V X , V, rfff fl, A,,. iiffllff' , 'rl u X f h , V. , 1 , , ,X W. W X W II X III ' , l,' , f f X 4-iid, X IIIII II I I X X I I If I M 2 f X II' IW , J f X If ml W f, f QIII W If E 1 ff f ff X X! 'I II If ff' in I jf X ,f I I v,," 'l f I' X I ,I, 'ff rag e X If X VA, ,f I IV ' I 5' ' ,X " ,I I ,I X I !1I,I ' 1 ,X L12-J ,'x?"41.II5I.,, Q3-, X X f I I II 'III , If - " if ff: If III I. I I 4 I7 X 54? - WWII: ,Ie 43 T .'I 'HFSQWIQII ' f I' X I I I IIIII-IM? F5141 , I f If I I I I' ' -I U51 F' ,f':I f ' I , ,.,- I 'L In". .441 f ,, II. f Q ,1 I 'Iwi I-T' ,s-III If'-I I-If Ig f ,ff ' I I ' I f III CII -If'f' If f' I I , ' I I II f If X I ' ' 'I .715 I I IW? I f - ,I If f I f X 4f ' ' I VII. 'II'-IIIVU, fm: 7:12 , I ,f ' I I II I I I 'W QICF I ff I II '12 I V.. 21,211 ' I -f I If If 1 A M 2,5717 .1 -v- ,JC 2- '-L- A1 bei I 'I 'ff g,,,,f 'E E E 2 'I 1 2: IIIII' IIIIIV K af V X Y ., , N 'Msg In ,I I I ,I I fx ,-'wx I I .III -II ' IIIII II- -I II I I III IIII'If'!Ag .II I I III' II f , ,I II III, IIIIIIII,-,,f fdwmj 1 I I , I X . I II I I VI I If 'I Mi' SHI! 5-IIIII ly III' ' I I I I I I I WIN' QI I 'I I I II' III I II III II' I I I I I I INN I ' ' I I I I+? I' I I I I 'Q S I I I I I III II I 251' .aygI,1IfII.IIII5..I K II I III III N122 I I I I -I 'I X I II'.-'..- - I, 1' I-:.:1f 'ff -.-1.: :fl I' I 'I-. ' I . I X It I II I ' I I,II . 'I -1, ff-:--1-Lf I I . I - f I I I III III: 7 I IIN ' 1.1 IVIEQS -JI:?Z- K I I ' I my -I I 'I .I f I II.IIIai22:.I5-L 'I I I I I 1131 I' I I' II I I II II I I I '.I I II' I I I II II I I - I I I 9Ia1III'z422e42fIfI II I I I mv- II I I I A II J' ii I I I A I .II IIN, 4 II , .. . - . 'AFI '-ly. fy' . P A I jx, 5, II .-.Q if . , N f III II III II EI IVYI I NX Nw 3 Z XX ISS' ff A fl P - ,g 2 . I I- - Page One Sixty-three 1 Page One Sixty-eight Page One Six Page One Seveniy ENADE ROM NIOR P JU I9l7 .,A.. V Qi he ttttttfd Sigel? Junior Promenade GLATFELTER HALL, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY I8, 1916 The Lemar Orchestra Patronesses MRs W A GRANVILLE MRs. H. R. SI-IIPHERD MRS. C. S. DUNCAN MRS. J. D SWOPE MRS P M BIKLE MRS. L. R. WING MRS. C. H. ROCKEY MRS. C H SMITH One-One Step Two-One Step Three-Waltz Four-One Step Five-One Step Six-Waltz - Seven-F ox Trot Eight-One Step Nine-Waltz Ten-One Step - Eleven--One Step Twelve-Waltz Thirteen-One Step Fourteen+One Step Fifteen-Waltz Sixteen-One Step Seventeen-One Step Eighteen-Waltz Nineteen-Fox Trot Twenty-One Step Twenty-one-Waltz The Dances - - That's Intermission America, I Love You l'm a Lonesome Melody Missouri That Soothing Symphony Araby A Little Bit of Heaven Ragging the Scales - Any Old Night Perdita - - Drumology Piney Ridge the Song of Songs for Me - A Trilby Rag - My Little Girl Aloha Down in Bom-Bombay - - - Jane - My Clarabelle You'd Never Know That Old Home Town of Mine Keep the Home Fires Burning Till the Boys Come Home Perfect Day Twenty-two-One Step-What's the Use of Going Home When There's Nobody There to Love. Twenty-three-One Step-Put Me to Sleep With an Old Fashioned Melody, Wake Me Up With a Rag. Twenty-four-Waltz ------- Auf Wiedersehn Extras One-One Step - Molly, Dear, It's You I'm After Two-One Step - ---- Crazy Rag Three-Waltz - Four-Fox Trot Five-One Step Six-Waltz - Humorous Humoreske Turkey in the Straw - - l'm Simply Crazy Over You The Skaters Committee LAWRENCE E. ROST, Chairman W C CAMPBELL GEORGE P. HIXSON LEON R. MEAD H. T. STRATTEN J V CANNEN DAVID E. MAXWELL HENRY E. STARR F. B. WILLIAMS ALBERT H. ZEILINCER Page One Seventy one 'M 9,1258 Our Junior Prom F TER two long years of waiting and wondering, our great "Prom Week" finally became a reality. From our earliest moments as underclassmen we cherished fond hopes that some day we, the worthy l9l7ers, might enjoy this matchless social function of the college course. Our rarest dreams were far surpassed. l c The mysteries of this memorable week began to unfold for us with the coming of the fair visitors from "back home" and all the neighboring ladies' colleges. Our attention was divided between the incoming trains and the frequent hurried trips of the Prom Committee. We had our first real treat to the society of the favored ones Friday afternoon, when all the fortunate upper- classmen attended their fair ladies to the basketball game. Meanwhile the Committee was putting the final touches to the fairyland that was to be the scene of the grand promenade in the evening. We had soon to leave our friends and meet the real excitement of the day. Emergency calls were issued for porters, valets, or anyone who could be sure to fit out an ambitious Junior according to all the latest dictates of style for the lowest possible sum, preferably thirty cents. Even the Freshies were pressed into service to help collect the many needed accessories, from extra collar buttons to ties and pumps, and, last but not least, a monocle. Several hours of this gruelling labor thoroughly satis- fied even the most fastidious of us, and almost exhausted by this unusual effort we awaited the ap- proach of the welcome taxi. The joys of the evening put away all thoughts of everything save the blissful present. From the first hearty hand-clasp of welcome at the receiving line till the last faint echo of the merriment died away, the spirit of pleasure ruled supreme. We were carried away in rapture by the tuneful strains of the one-step, waltz and fox trot. An intermission was granted for refreshments, but nought else was allowed to interrupt the delightful evening. All too soon the strains of the home waltz marked the climax of the Prom. The Committee deserves credit for the clever decorations and arrangements for the Prom. The orchestra, concealed in a leafy bower of spruce, was superbly efficient and did much to add to the entertainment and success of the Prom. Social Hall gleamed prettily under the canopy of class and college colors and the soft, warm light that filtered through the trees. The great event was enjoyed with thorough satisfaction by all and will live long in the memory of all the happy disciples of Terpsichore. Page One Seventy-tivo ,-as Q- v X fff ,jak 5 xW ff E K7 ff Z' I X am 'JK xx mx? i i 3 Q2 44 v Mu f W-f . 154' fi N f fflllllnm xgb X 114655 JJ f ' W f1ff., xsv J X - 4, - 'WA X ww AML xx A , A T2 X v . ,Na R . A P WDM xrxsv, V ' ' . 1 if ., 5 ' ' ,S , X "QW - 'fa +-- . , 'X-45 ' .ibxsi J ' .95 H Aw ,f -H xy , Q X-1 Z, Vx . dn? N X t I X4 gi fx I N f b g wa In ff f if I f w v -M' O gx l 5 Page One Seventy-l 4 The Junior Smoker URING the week immediately preceding January l4, New York Stock Exchange experts were mysti- fied by a sudden rise in such tobacco shares as: Lorillard, Liggett Sz Meyers, and the American To- ? bacco Company. The "Bull" was among th few Exchange experts who knew that "Gettysburg, 'l 7," j was to have a Fatima "Rally" fBro. D. Drake disapproves of "Smokers"J. Y 1 l i C U3 The committee instituted a new system of coinage. They exchanged tobacco for silver at the weight ratio of 25 to l. As custom inspectors they also conducted a rigorous search to prevent the in- troduction of fuel for the Pennsylvania and Western Maryland "Choo-choos." An unknown rascal, however, smuggled in Miller's Mail Pouch, over which "Rev," Smeich and "Carre Boon" Hatch had a Peachy Scrap. As soon as the class Horkestern began to punish Irving Berlin's "Rhapsodie in A Fat Major," there was a stampede in the direction of our fair co-eds, particularly Miss Clyftonne Daugherty, Miss Revrynde Smeich, Miss Ada Noyd Hixson, and Miss F. Rost. The various couples glided about in a haze produced by the smoldering hemp, grass, and sawdust. It was indeed interesting to trace the haze to its individual sources. In some localities the smouldering process proceeded under the influence of inexperienced and gentle Zephyrs, which effected but stingy and irregular columns of blue gray, followed by much sputtering and disturbance. The sturdy March breezes rolled forth billow after billow of dense white. And still another type of wind, the midwinter deep-lunged gale of the inhaler whistled through the chimney a steady stream resembling escaping steam. Those upon whom President Zeilinger called to disperse the dense fumes with air of a higher temperature, re- sponded graciously and with remarkable success. Professor Schapelle experienced great difficulty in dodging the remarks which were dropped as he submitted a few of his choice Bedtime Tales. He was well supported by Professor Allen and a long line of Juniors. The master of ceremonies then announced the refreshments which were on the pro- gram. fThere was some punch on it but he had wiped that off with his handkerchiefl. President Zeilinger felt com- pelled to award a number of Ph.D.'s fphood Destroyerj. Sixty out of the sixty-three Juniors gathered from the cells of Old Dorm, the dives of South College, the saloons of Cottage Hall, and the alleys of town, at this, l9I Ts rollicking and congenial celebration. Page One Seventy-four se SQQ9 Sophomore Banquet HOTEL GETTYSEURC., GETTYSBURC, PA. MARCH 8, I9l6 Toastmaster, "MAC" LAIRD Toas ts l9l8In the Past - Athletics - - I 918 At Present Our Fussers - - l9I8 In the Future - P P P ? 9 P - - - "GERMS" HERMAN "CHUCK" MCKEE "JoI-INNIE" CRoLL "BILL" DRAWBAUGH HBILLH MARKEL "MooNs" LECRONE lmpromplus Committee EBERLY, Chairman SAUL DRAWBAUCI-I KNUBEL SCHEFFER ERNEST 4' 'ff' Freshman Banquet HOTEL GETTYSBURG, GETTYSBURG, PA. MARCH I7, I9l6 Toasls Toaslmastcr, D. F. LYBARGER l9l9 At Gettysburg ------- I... M. KELLER Our Fussers and Married Men ----- F. A. GOLD Vocal Quartet - - -- GROVE, CLOUSER, THRUSH, R. S. MILLER Our Athletics - - - ---- G. R. DULEBOHN l9l9 and the Honor System ---- L. M. CRISSMAN Violin Solo - - - -- F. W. SUNDERMAN Impromplus Commillec J. G. SNYDER M. R. BARCLAY P. S. MILLER L. J. MUMMERT D. M. HEFELEFINCER R. T. STAMM P. R. CLOUSER C. A. ROWE I Page One Seventy-five QQ99 Biologists N . N F. TRATTNER .-QX H .. X . - li P. L. MEHRING Q Q. ' E. D. SCHWARTZ E. L. ROTIJFUSS A H- I- STITT ie W. A. BoYsoN Q H. S. MEHRINC. - C. F. F ACER XV 1 Y Page One Seventy-six H. L1'rT1.rg E. BARBEHENN H. BOWERS D. FREY Mc. EVANS S. HUFFER L. Hass .U I. Eila ,,,. . I .1 .A'qA Ei 1.. H EZ f m . ' 1 'n ' "1 'I 2555 FECF " " .1..i l12 -'-' j. C. BENNETT W. A. BOYSON. L. T. BRUMBAUGH W. C. CAMPBELL R. A. CARLSON C. F. FAGER R. W. FLENNER J. A. HATCH G. P. HIXSON Junior Chemists Sv W! W! 5 A S , 1. .s Q Q. A E .1 w XC.: ....urlQX1,LFlmlv" I ff ' f 0,1 I I ln.. Zqymlf ,, My A. H. ZEILINGER M. R. HUFF P. E. LOUDENSLAC-ER S. H. NEWCOMER H. F. RUTH R. L. SHEARER C. E. SPRINGHORN H. E. STARR F. B. WILLIAMS Miss I. D. ZANE Page One Seventy-seven -:-i 5 9 J - ' A ' X! -. H 1 'f 'C '- '- , I 1 I gi ' C f ' .l n . A R A I If 4 QETVI ri MU 60412 AnC ' v My 7. A,-A-M .4,.:, N ' it , f 3 Q0 QA,v-' ' ?T'.5.'55Q'f'-Q ' T "f" The Engineering Society of Pennsylvania College Ojicers President - - - GEO. E. SCHEFFER Secretary - - STATTON L. RICE Treasurer - - W. H. PATRICK, JR. Members GEO. E. SCHEFFER L W. H. PATRICK, JR. S. L. RICE C. E. MILLER P. E. STERMER J. V. CANNEN L. R. MEAD QM? R. H. MERCER C. M. BUFFINCTON E. E.. POWER L. R. GINGRICH Q L. K. SCHEFFER C. S. KRISSINGER I A. K. SNYDER H. W. LINs G. C. TAYLOR C. W. MCKEE i H. P. WELLS L. D. MATTER ' - W. W. TITZEL C. B. MCCOLLOUGH Page One Seventy-eighl President - Vice Presiden! - Secretary - - M. C. FLOT0 The Chess Club MOTTO: Keep Moving Officers Board of Appeals L. N. SNYDER Members P. L. MEHRING, 'I6 O. H. RECHARD, 'I6 J. E. RUDISILL, 'I6 D. V. SMITH, 'I6 J. L. N. SNYDER, 'I6 'N I A H. F. BINK, 'I7 I' C. B. FAGER, 'I 7 F. C. FROMMHAGEN, 'I 7 A! D. E. MAXWELL, 'I 7 52 "F A. P. RINGLER, 'I 7 i L. W. SUPER, 'I 7 'za ,SJ Ji! - I I P. L. MEHRING, 'I6 A. P. RINGLER, 'I 7 - L. P. MILLER, 'I8 D. F. LYBARGER E. W. BAKER. 'I8 J. B. BARBEHENN, 'I8 M. C. FLOTO, 'I8 L. A. GOTWALD, 'I8 L. P. MILLER, 'I8 V. E. C. SNIDER, 'I8 H. K. HILNER, 'I9 J. H. LEHN, 'I9 D. F. LYBARGER, 'I9 D. A. ROYER, 'I9 W. WHEELER, 'I9 Page One Sevenly-nine OUR LITTLE NAPOLEON Page Ofw Eighlp XXX Book IV ATHLETICS .:-Sf. -fi" J ,. XQ XQ 002 6955959 'L -QZQXW A 6 62 sim Q! QQQ KV XE -jf K fm, GX X f 5 aw PW X X fwhv Q f ,iz X S QM? Q51- I1 ' fffffffff fffff XXXXXXX X YYRX X U f x Q Q Q X N X 1 95' fx U Q qi ,w9i??" X X K JJ J ' lffm Tiff' ' X .QI Q . X X X , ,- X .X Xxx, Q A fl x hi' I 0 Q az. A " 4 X ., 13- ff' , a , f' ml -f Q! f Ei X , Q 0 fi A x qx J- ,Pa X P x fx If , f X YK' 'ff X X X xxsxx ia, s E33 Q-N A- Y YE' - X 5 5 M - '-M 413 Xi- , . , , " 7:'i-'ilf gf' X W! , fo H f' -ff' f" Z. lf- ,,,. f? 3. Z-H - Z ?i 'dig K P g O Eghtg M QJQQYQ Athletes 1-Scholars 0 NKNOWN to the faithful followers of the national pastime in our fair college, late last summer there occurred a ball game that will live forever in the hearts of the local sphere sleuths. The memorable l8- inning game and Pickett's charge have been the only two events to surpass this great conllict waged be- tween Granny's "Learned Ones" and Shorty O'Brien's "Track-House Tobacco Chewers." When Announcer Leechy Martin s thunderous tones echoed against Oak Ridge, Batteries for to- day's game-Wicklifle Wentz and Bunsen Burner Breidy for the Faculty: Climax Campbell and Beechnut Mahaflie for the Chewersf' a death-like silence fell over the crowd that was broken only when Spanish Schappy, first man up, doubled along the left field foul line. Anxiety reigned supreme among the follow- ers of the athletes, but the tension lessened somewhat when Beta Bert Billheimer sought the water cooler after three lusty swipes, and a ripple of relief rose when, Irksome Erwin poppedg which increased into a roar as Sternum Stahley skied into the waiting hands of Mail Pouch McKee. The betting was two to one that the masticators' mighty maulers would triumph, but Wickliffe Wentz smashed these predictions in the head as inning after inning he mowed down such terrilic wielders of the willow as Honest Scrap lVlcCollough, Red Man Richards, and Polar Bear Craig. n But as the storm rages after the calm it was evident that the break, that indescribable, inevitable occurrence in the fascinating national sport, was approaching, because.critics of the reputation of lra Plank and Dan Skelly im- parted in stage whispers that "Bustling Bud" was weakening. The ninth frame came, the score board still decorated with goose eggs, and the crowd held its breath, when, with two out, Town Talk Titzel drew a pass: and they rose with a glimmer of hope when this fleet-footed follower of fistcufls pilfered the keystone sack. Now the multitude-roared as all eyes turned upon Beechnut Mahaflie, hero of many encounters, and the undisputed king of nicotine punlshersz for It was up -t0 this mighty gladiator to produce the necessary bingle. "Bud" was plainly nervous. l-le tugged at his cap, then his belt, rubbed his digits on the turf, and slowly wound up as if fearing to hurl the fatal missile. The ball flew like a streak down the alley, but Bedlam broke loose as the small white sphere was seen sailing up, up toward the serene blue sky. Far out in center lield, Speedy Schappy gave one forlorn look at the rising sphere, turned tail and started a mad race to capture the coveted agate. Down came the ball with bullet-like speedy Schapps made one grand, supreme, and final effort, but the elusive apple hit the turf beyond his outstretched fingers: and Athletes had proved their su- premacy over Knowledge. Score: SCHOLARS B. A, E. ATH1.E'rEs AR. R. H. O. A. E. - ' 4 0 0 Mail Pouch McKee, rf. ,... 4 0 1 1 0 1Si13i':1i3Zr?cl5gppy' cf' ' ' 4 4 0 Polar Bear Craig, 2b. . .. .. . 4 0 0 1 2 0 Irksome Erwgli "" ,5 0 0 Town Talk Titzel, 3b. . .. . . 3 1 1 0 4 0 Stemum Stable' SS' " 3 3 1 Beechnut Mahaffie, c. ..... .. . 4 0 2 7 3 0 Bick the Romany' rf ' ' " 3 0 0 Peachy Scrap Earley, cf. . .. . . 4 0 0 2 0 0 Shakes care Shibhekci H 3 1 1 Piper Heidsick Eves, ss. ....... 3 0 1 1 5 1 Socratez Sanders 2b ' ' ' 3 3 0 Honest Scrap McCullough, lb. . . 4 0 1 12 2 0 Bunsen Burner Breidy' 3 6 2 0 Red Man Richards, lf. ........ 3 0 1 1 0 0 Wickliigfe Welltz p. l 3 0 0 0 0 0 Climax Campbell, p. .... ..,.. 3 0 0 0 1 1 Periscope Parsonstt ..,,.. . . L 2 2 3 -9 3 Totals .U UH H.. 1 H. T E Totals .............. . ........ 30 0 5 27 13 2 "tBatted for Wentz in the ninth. SCORE BY INNINGS 123456789 Scholars ..... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Athletes .... ..,. . fl 0 U 0 0 0 0 0 1 llases on balls-off Campbell 1, off VVentz 2. Time of game 1:38. Umpires-Singmastcr behind Struck out-by Campbell 5, by XVOntz G, plate and Huber on the bases. Two-base hits-Schappelle, Mahalhe. . Stolen base-Titzel. Page One Eighty-info W W ' KX fx I Mg!! f Z-x fx KLXVXX KN X-XXXX X 4 v X L -N X 'M X X jfzffj'- . X - M' X 1 fffw fn A S ' ' P .7 W N ' L " ' W1 f gg we , QP f 'ff .. fi' 7 1 H 9 ' 1 Q ,ilfigj 4, XII Ff Xlff- if X , f ff Q1-iw' ' - " " 4,5 my Qu: fffi' Z " ? , M9 Q, ' ff J'- 1- Ill' ' 0 AQ 'LM 'J I ,ff ,ff N, f if , 1, ' '.MQg ,u,-3, j M X , f ff:5 , Nita , '.v-:' .ff My-K ! Page One Eighty-llzree FOOTBALL SQUAD, 1915 THE kfWef. afMfwj.J A Review of Gettysburg's 1915 Football Season j me The Gettysburg Football Season of l9l5 goes on record as the best since 1910. The year was full of misfortunes for the wear- ers of the Orange and the Blue, as they were tremendously handi- capped by the loss of eleven men, either by injury or being dropped from college on account of scholastic deficiency. But another noticeable fact is that though they played colleges of the caliber of Cornell, West Point, State, and Lehigh, none of these elevens were able to roll up thirty points on Coach O'Brien's men. The Battlefield Boys with almost entire scrub line-ups lost to Hopkins and Bucknell, but when the regulars got back in harness, they won the most desired contest of the year, namely the F. Sz M. game: from a team which had beaten Swarthmore, l-laverforcl, Ursinus, and Lebanon Valley, and which were considered to be thirty points better than Gettysburg. At the start of the season Coach 0,Brien exhibited wonder- ful developing powers when he rounded together an aggregation which held Cornell's "Big Red Team," champions of the east, to thirteen points, and, besides, these touchdowns were scored-one in each half-only in the last minute of play. This was a mighty feat for O'Brien's men, as Harvard was the only squad to hold the lthacans to a lower total. Western Maryland was defeated, I9 to 0, and then the Orange and Blue contingent journeyed to West Point, where they were taken into camp to the tune of Z2 to 0. But immediately after, Capt. lVlcCollough,s warriors threw a big scare into State College by scoring two touchdowns on them, something never be- fore accomplished by a Gettysburg eleven. Next, the Battlefield Collegians triumphed over St. John's, I8 to 0, and then met their worst defeat at the hands of Lehigh. It was not the twenty-nine points that worried Coach O'Brien and his followers so much as the fact that these big games were injuring the best men and rendering Gettysburg totally unfit for the important contests to follow with John l'lop- kins, Bucknell, and F. 61 M. So it was no great suprise when, with but three regulars in the lineup, the team met defeat at the hands of l-lopkins, ZI tm 7, and one week later in but a slightly improved condition the team was beaten by Bucknell at l-lar isburg, I6 to 7. But Coach Q'Brien, overcoming these great ctstacles of injured men and discouraged spirit by a marvelous display of reorganizing ability, sprang a surprise on the football world by downing F rank- lin and Marshall on Thanksgiving Day, I3 to 8. The Lancaster boys were out-played, out-fought, and out-generaled, and the wearers of the Orange and Blue brought home the greatest victory known in Gettysburg since these ancient rivals were downed five years ago. coAcH o'BR1EN Page One Eighty-Jive Page One Eighty-six lsferrV. fe Qrfrnel THE PLAYERS When September of l9l6 comes round Gettysburg will miss from her roll-call six gallant warriors who have worked faithfully during their college course to bring honor and glory to Gettysburg. Captain lVlcCollough has toiled four long years on the 'varsity eleven, and in every game he has fought with that bulldog tenacity which has made him a much-feared opponent, and a splendid example and an inspiring leader. "Toppy" Hoar was a star of great magnitude in his Freshman year and continued to shine the three following seasons. A wonder- t ful open field runner, field general, and tackler, he has made a record not surpassed by that of any quarterback ever seen at Gettysburg. r "Bearcat" Scheffer, Captain of the squad in l9l4, was on the gridiron what his nickname implies. A man of powerful physique, he CAPT. McCOLLOUGH was a tower of strength on defense, an accurate hurler of forward passes, and a good punterg therefore a man of very great value to the squad. George Weigel played one year on the scrubs and three on the 'Varsity. Besides being a de- pendable defense man and sure interferer he was a very versatile player, and was used both on the line and in the backfield with equal success. "Mart" Buehler, the speedy end, excelled in going down under punts and in breaking up inter- ference. l-lis finest work was in the F. 6: M. games of his last two years, where he played phenome- nal ball and showed himself to be a gridiron performer of sterling ability. Clarence Webner played faithfully on the scrubs for over a year, taking his bumps without a murmur, until Coach Phillipy saw possibilities in him and promoted "Web" to the 'Varsity, where he was successful the rest of his gridiron term. "Bill" Mahaflie comes in for special mention, as his promising football career was nipped in the bud in the Dickinson game of 1912, when he received an injury that later caused him to abandon the pigskin pastime, although he did not allow it to hinder him from performing brilliantly at basketball and on the diamond. These are the men whose departure will be a severe blow to Gettysburg, not only on the athletic field but in every part of college life. Success to them. Page One Eighty-seven XK Hewfwt me Hogg . 1 COACH ZEILINGER Page One Eighty-eight GETTYSBURG RESERVE TEAM Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Reserve Schedule - 29 Millersville - 0 - I4 Waynesboro - 0 - 0 Navy Plebes - - 6 - 35 Sbippensburg - - 0 - 7 Mercersburg - - 27 - 28 Chambersburg - - - 0 I9 I 8 FOOTBALL TEAM Sophomores 0 - Freshmen 1 9 a 3 - n - - - 9 a I9 I 9 FOOTBALL TEAM Page One Eighty-nine Page One Ninety JUNIOR CLASSICAL FOOTBALL TEAM Classical 7- Scientific 14 JUNIOR SCIENTIFIC FOOTBALL TEAM BFFSKET HLL Zgzwfff X, , X , Z! 4 H " A f ffff' 5ifzf.fv27. ' -zf- ff nf X , K af!" - f 4X Page One Ninety-one Coach Captain Manager Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Gettysburg Page One Ninety-Iwo Couch O'Hricn Hutch Richzmls Mgr. Trunrllc pbell XX 'll' If B Capt 'Xl'rh'LH'ie I I XX H ut 'U . Varsity Basketball Team SCHEDULE 5I 63 64 33 37 23 37 - 50 3l 40 32 33 26 23 52 64 63 Muhlenburg Lebanon Valley Davis Sz Elkins Juniata - Susquehanna Bucknell - Mt. St. lVlary's Carlisle lnclians Juniata - Albright - Muhlenburg Harrisburg Ind. Mt. St. lVlary's Bucknell - Susquehanna Albright H. j. O'BRlEN F. B. WILLIAMS, 'I7 G. H. Fl-RUNDLE,,l6 - 33 - 3I - 37 - 35 - 24 - 22 - 29 - 20 - 25 - 26 - 34 - 42 - 30 - 32 - 20 - I7 457 NL' 92539 BASKETBALL REVIEW ETTYSBURG was represented in the Basketball World of l9l6 by the greatest scoring machine in the history of the institution, and they came through a long and hard season with the splendid record if QD of eleven victories and seven defeats. rw U 0 The Battlefield Boys started in whirlwind fashion by decisively defeating in succession Muhlenburg, Lebanon Valley, and David and Elking Juniata gave the Orange and Blue the first setback when they won a hard-fought contest 35-33. Gettysburg then played in sensational style by conquering Susquehanna and Bucknell on foreign floors, and Mt. St. Mary's, Juniata, Carlisle Indians, and Albright, all at home, except Albright. The Juniata game was one of the best ever seen at Gettysburg, and it was in this fray that O'Brien's men reached the height of their power. Excellent passing, sensational shooting, and wonderful team work, labeled this I9I 6 aggregation as a wonder. The only dark spot on an otherwise perfect season was a temporary slump which resulted in defeats away, by Muhlenburg, Harrisburg Independents, Mt. St. Mary's, and at Gettysburg by Bucknell. These defeats can partially be ex- plained by the tremendous handicap under which Gettysburg labors when away CAP-ri WILLIAMS from home. The small floor here is about one-fourth the size of most of our sensational shooting, and wonderful team work, labeled I9l 6. Captain Williams' men returned to their winning stride by swamping Susquehanna, and ended a great season. in great style when, by wonderful work, they annihilated Albright 64-I 7, rebreaking the high score record for the third THE PLAYERS Captain Williams, leader of this great team, kept up his fine work of previous years. As a light but speedy forward, "Benny" was a very necessary cog in the wonderful scoring machine of Williams, Mahaflie, and Campbell. The Albright game marked the departure of Bill Mahaffie from Gettysburg basketball circles. Mahaffie is in- deed a wonderful athlete, and throughout his college course has been a Gettysburg mainstay, so that his place will be a difficult one to fill. Though injury kept him out of football two years, in all around work he is unexcelled at Get- tysburg, and the name of Mahalfie will be emblazoned in the Hall of Fame with those of Polly Sieber and numerous other illustrious wearers of the Orange and Blue. "Mose" Campbell ended his third successive year as a star. By his wonderful shooting ability, coupled with clever passing and speedy floor work, Campbell is rapidly gaining recognition as one of the leading collegiate basket- ball players in Pennsylvania. successive time this season. - These three men constitute "Gettysburg's Triumphant Trio," who among them scored nearly seven hundred points. It is needless to say that many years will pass before Gettysburg sees the equal of these three great players. The absence of Ikeler and Turnbull of last year's team left a big gap in the defense department, but "Jim" Hatchf star guard of the l9I 7 class team, won a regular 'Varsity berth, and his hard work and close guarding were of- ten a eature. "Speed" Baker, who came to the regular quintet in the middle of the season, shows promise of becoming a real star. "Hip" Wells and "Jim" Richards also did well in this department, and they, with Manager Trundle, were the other men to win their letters. "Germs" Herman, after a year and a half on the scrubs, was used several times on the regular five, and he, with Rearick, will undoubtedly be 'Varsity men in future years. Coach O'Brien again led a successful squadl During his two years' stay at Gettysburg, "Shorty" has not only been successful as a coach, but is held in high esteem by the members of the teams and the other students. His work is bound to build up athletics at Gettysburg. T Page One Ninety-three Our Class Basketball Team halls of Gettysburg she will leave at least one record that will long be remembered by the sons of the Orange and Blue. This is the unstained record of our basketball team, which has gone undefeated through its col- lege course, triumphing over our rival class fives, and conquering outsideworlds besides. As Freshmen we started this victorious march by trouncing the uppperclassmen, first the Seniors 58-l8, and then the Ju- niors 48-24, leaving no doubt as to our superiority over the quintets of these classes. But these were minor tasks, as we had yet to meet the mighty Sophs, who, with al- most an entire 'Varsity team, had been un- defeated and were considered invincible. But in the greatest class game ever seen at Gettysburg, I9l7 completely bewildered her opponents and defeated the proud l9l 6 bunch by the decisive score of 46-25. These were not our only victories that year, because l9l 7 again accomplished the unusual by importing the Penn. Dental five from Philadelphia. The idea of a class procuring an outside team and charging ad- mission to the contest was unknown at Gettysburg, but l9l 7 performed the feat successfully, and, before a good crowd, humbled the Dentals 32-18. Our class five also began an annual custom by traveling to Waynesboro, and in a hotly contested game we defeated the strong Alpha club of that place 22-l 8. Last year the Freshmen showed unexpected ability, and, I9I 7, due largely to over-confidence and lack of prac- tice, had to extend themselves to win 22-IS. This, however, does not detract from l9l8's feat, as they put up a splendid contest: but it is certain that if l9l 7 had trained as they did the year before the difference in score would have been much greater. The only other game played last season was the usual game with Waynesboro Alpha, whom ' i HEN I9l 7 departs from the Campbell Hatch Williams, F. B. Mead Smeich Duncan, Mgr. 19 1 7 Champion Basketball Team we again trimmed-this time, 47-24. THE PLAYERS "lVlose" Campbell, the 'Varsity wizard, performed as brilliantly on the class five as on the College Quintet. He was the mainstay of the team, Captain one year, always the leading scorer, and without him our club could not have attained and kept this spotless record. "Bennie" Williams, another 'Varsity star, has played in neither of the Waynesboro games, but has been a tower of strength here at home. He played but one-half against l9l6, yet in that time scored five baskets, which helped greatly to dishearten the Sophs. Earl A. Smeich, of York County Academy fame, has been a consistent per- former on the class five, and he and "lVlose" and "Ben" constitute the I9l 7 scor- ing machine. "Bobby" Foote, now at Brown University, jumped center our Freshman year, and was a star player in every game of that season. These men were our scorersg now we come to the guards, who are generally neglected in the praises of victory. The above scores show that of the seven games played our opponents were held four times to eighteen points and at no time did an opposing live make more than twenty-five points. This, considering the fouls shot, is a remarkable featg and the credit for it belongs directly to "Jim" l-latch and "Cappy" Meade, the closest guarding pair ever seen on a class team at Get- tysburg. "Bill" Duncan, manager of the team every year, looked after the busi- ness affairs each season. Page One Ninety-four 4 CHEER LEADER DUNCAN AlsofActing Athletic Editor f nn- up 1 U if M QWWW Q Z I W A M 02 . Q , ,W g f 1 , WWE Wi mwzaif .gi-. ? if frggjrkhv W V f:.f , 2 1 '- . - M,-, I ,W -1 ff ,ll 1- T-ff-h- .WU EJ? lf: if-2515 ,, ,,.,- , ' "' XxM',lM ,ji " ff" ,i ,ti , , X f Z wx Z IEW ,ff Q ., fx X !'4f2?' WWF? gy an Xxiseglf ,I X Riff Z jf ff' F ffff in ff" ff f 7422 V .. ff' f A f 1 , Z 1 'f ,s ffa 'LJ IM 4? "L4'l'yf!V7g2 1 ff 1 4 yffff if f f ZZ f f fl' 'Crimea w . f 1 '4 uiwmz 1 r ff "N M 'VK X x 1xM'ir,,l ,f M may ,,. W X.. X. ' XIHMENW 'yu kg Q 7 1 ' 1'NN w, ' u -',, " K' f ml I Iyl T ,.17.f4 fa Z4 z,!3 wf, H 'ry 2 M Aff, .1 U M N f lf' 1 M f r Ex' s.. ii OYL 4 1. M 5' f 'QM ff, 'N-. 'ffn X 'Il Q xx K f N ,f 0 Vx z 1: x fl 4-K X V ' t jif' f W ,fi " X XM M f- f11EE ' f W iff Q Q Z WI? Page One Ninety-frv 'Varsity Baseball Captain, C. V. HOAR Manager, J. S. GLAES Coach, IRA PLANK Lineup Catcher - MAHAFFIE Shari Slap Pitchers - HOAR Third Base 'J HOWARD Left Field First Base - MCCOLLOUGH Center Field Second Base - REIFF Right Field - Substitutes ERNEST KUHLMAN IKELER LAMP12 MATTER SCLIEFI-'LR Page One Ninety-six WILLIAMS - HALL BREAM - Rows MCKEI: L 92949 A Review of the 1915 Baseball Season RA PLANK took hold of Gettysburg's baseball reins in the spring of 1913, and in these past three years he has turned out teams that are rapidly placing this in- stitution in the front ranks of the collegiate diamond world. Last season was a 5 55' very successful one for Coach Plank, as he piloted a club which won twelve out f eighteen starts. LUU 0 The Gettysburg nine opened the season by throwing a big scare into Princeton, and the new jersey lads extended themselves to the utmost before gaining the verdict 3-2. The feature of this game was the pitching of Earl l-loward, who, in five innings, did not allow a Princeton man to reach first. Howard kept up his stellar work in the opening game at home, when he blanked Muhlenburg 6 to 0 and fanned eighteen of the opposing nine. On April 22 the Battlefield Boys started one of the most successful trips in local diamond history. Aided materially by the terrific slugging of Bream and Williams, Susquehanna was overwhelmed I8f4g and the next day "Toppy" Hoar started his victorious season by handing Bucknell their first defeat 5-3. The Orange and Blue squad kept up their heavy hitting, this time with Hall and Reilf in the leading roles. Then for a fitting climax to a wonderful trip Gettysburg won the greatest game of the season by triumphing over State College, 5-I, and in- cidentally gave the Blue and White their first setback, performing these two feats in as many days. Again Howard was master of the situation, allowing but four hits and fanning eight COACH Pl-ANK men. McKee helped greatly in the scoring by pounding out two slashing triples. It will be unnecessary to dwell upon the rest of the season, as these instances give a fair idea of the strength of the Gettysburg nine. Other men who have not been mentioned were nevertheless brilliant performers throughout the season. Much has been said about Earl Howard, but he was by no means the only star twirler. "Toppy" Hoar, mainstay of the hurling staff for three years, had the f greatest season of his college career. As usual he was invincible against Mt. St. f lVlary's, but he also pitched wonderful ball in the Villanova, Muhlenburg, and Albright games. In the Villanova game he came back after only one day's rest and let down this hard-hitting nine with but six hits. l-loar's work, throughout the season, was fully equal in value to that of l-loward's. "Bill" Nlahaffie, one of the greatest athletes ever seen at Gettysburg, caught his usual brilliant game behind the bat, pilfered many bases, and easily led the team in hitting with the grand average of 375. "Steve" Mccollough, the old reliable first-sacker and main pillar of the in- field, performed steadily for his third consecutive year. "Buck" Rowe proved to be a speedy outer-gardener with a deadly arm and was a fast base runner and a timely hitter. "Don" lkeler, after three years of stellar work in left field and second base, wound up his brilliant athletic career at Gettysburg by valuable utility work. Warren Kuhlman, dependable outfilder of two previous years, broke his leg in the Princeton game and thus spoiled his chances for another good season, as during the rest of the season he got into but few contests. Capable substitutes X were Ernest, Matter, Lampe, and Scheffer. CAPT, HOAR Page One Ninety-seven Xl W QIQQXQ EDDIE PLANK Edward S. Plank, Gettysburg CoI1ege's most famous product, began pitching base ball at the age of twenty on the "GOOD INTENTH nine of Adams County. After two years' service on this team he played for Mcsherrystowng and in 1899 and l90O "Eddie" starred on the Gettysburg town team. In the spring of the last-named year he at- tended Gettysburg College, pitching for the college team that season and the following year also. His work attracted the attention of Connie Mack and he was given a try-out in Baltimore in the spring of 1901. Eddie made good from the start, and after returning to college to pitch the two re- maining games he joined the Athletics at Philadelphia, where he remained for fourteen years. Comment as to his career in the American League is unnecessary, as the wonderful record below speaks for itself. When, in 1915, Connie Mack astonished the baseball world by asking wavers on Plank, Eddie joined the St. Louis Federals. His work last year was as good as any previous season, as he was the lead- ing pitcher in the Federal League in effectiveness and also hit for the substantial average of 258. Owing to the merg- ing of the St. Louis Federals and the St. Louis Browns, Eddie is now the property of the latter club, for whom he will perform this season. That Eddie Plank, Gettysburg CoIlege's foremost athlete may have the success of former Club ATHLETICS 1: 4. rn rr ST. LOUIS - Page One Ninety-eight Year 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 years is the wish of his Alma Mater. Edward S. Plank's Record B9-Ning Record Fielding Pitching o Ab. R H Ave. Ave. Won Lost So. Ave. 99 10 18 .182 .946 17 11 118 .607 118 15 35 .296 .939 20 15 110 .571 135 18 26 .193 .981 23 16 175 .590 127 9 30 .236 .978 26 17 149 ,605 126 12 29 .231 .946 24 12 141 .667 73 6 17 .233 .969 19 6 102 .760 123 9 26 .211 .984 24 16 198 .600 89 4 16 .180 .969 14 16 135 .467 96 5 21 .219 .989 19 10 132 .655 86 6 11 .128 .986 16 10 123 .615 94 7 18 .191 .975 22 8 149 .733 90 5 24 .267 1000 26 6 110 .813 75 8 6 .080 .956 17 10 145 .630 60 G 9 .150 .977 10 6 110 .727 .258 20 11 dl!M2QX7ll'? 7 f A QE f ZILJTTA' f ml Zi gf? 31 fa' I rllfrg' I Wf X dl ff tr J ffflIlE mn? We H IIS?-51 17QQL EQ ' Qin IWUIINQIII , 'fa E X?-we ,. , A f Q.. ZWWF A ,kk ,, Z 4 , xlrllif-1...lA:'-M g its 4 E E Xxx Viral ng - '-M f l , LW rv " ef J e0 ff'eff' if Q 42 .n il We f 'M ,lf " 'TL 1 ,,. 41 1 , ?.1!zQ,:QJ,g 5 I I f,' I 'lf X ji , ' -41 ' if ff I ' K ' Z , W W ge, ,f 9 ff Ev r -'m'2f" fig ' Z! 7 31 p Q x gf w -I r I 0 iilnmgflf 20441 Z J! H? SJW f ' v O M EW ff ff .. ?' - fp V n Zi , xx , A rf' -1 4 1 1 F , . WIUL1 if VI lx V kr ff Zim ZW W2 im Ill g gig " mlm 451 il' 11? - - N' HA' ' ffm W 5 437' .' A qmny fume-fi! gf' KWH gms-ii.-Enflf 4 11.Mf'r.z:L 5: , fem 12 I '1 if gps: ! fb? WHS -J Ze 4 2? gilllfh :fx f MEE gene 4: . lflIl'u N QW! , ,W K , ff E ? we M MQ W Trai ! 'we gg?-Ling W 2 - 1 S .glit- ' fgull 51 HUFE Page One Ninety nme V X! Cinwgf Q V 1111 W L!1D,O.l! Gettysburg Track and Field Records 1 1 'VARSITY TRACK TEAM 1'1a111111C1' '1'111'11W PoFH111Jc1'gc1','14 - 1211 1"cet,11M 111. Discus Sc11c1'fu1','l1i - 1115 1-Pct. ti 1l1C11k'S 1'111c Vault 11cssc,'1.'1 - - 141 1'1-1-1,51 111v11cs 11ig11 51111111 N1XUl1,,1f'b - 3 171'ct,S5f1111C111-N 11l'L12lC1 Jump 1I11stuck,'l!I - 273 151-111,454 111c11cs 111110 Relay K1ntz,'1T R11ckcy,'14i - S1K1i11., 11I1f1HScc. 11f1sInC1c, ,111 1fy11'1', '15 Page Two Hundred 11111 Yards Rostock, ,151 220 Yards Host0ck,'1i1 4-141 YZl1'L1S 11c1St0ck,'1!1 N841 Yards Klutz, 11 - 1,110 Mile K1z1lz,11 - Two Mile 1711H'cy,'1T - 1241-Y:11'f1 11111-1111- 11'10l'11111k'1', 'lti 2211-Yard 111111110 l1f1rti111cr, '14i Shot Put Sc11cffc1-,'l1i Jliff J N1111., my we J - :1f'1'Q ..,4 , S1 1 NI111,,71Z1j1E , .p 11154 27 - A11 1'ect a .,.. Y Svconcls Seconds SCCO11f1S 800011415 Sccf11111s SL'Cc111c1s Sucoucls 800111115 li 1llC11CS RELAY TEAM ow X627 ':. ff Q22 JN QL Q, W5 GY I . ' An -9 V k1,, wa f ,,1 I wffz,fss:r -. f ' X , . . . f f1ff!5fw:fff w f f u ' ' 'bifffiffffgmf Y v i NX, 1 . ' K I A 4 li! FS TEMME3 ' mSi l V Q 2 0 'Varsity Tennis During last season more interest was shown in tennis at Gettysburg than in previous years. By a series of elimination contests much enthusiasm was aroused early in the sea- son. These tournaments resulted in the granting of regular positions to Swartz, 'l6g Becker, 'l8g Mehring, 'l6g Secrist, 'l8, with Rechard, '16, as first substitute. For various reasons the full schedule of games was not played. Mercersburg Academy was our first and only victim. In closely contested matches at Lancaster and here, we were unable to gain a decision over the splendid playing of the Franklin and Marshall team. It is encouraging to know that more attention will be given to tennis in the near future. This coming year a graduate manager will be appointed and a student manager will be chosen by the student body to arrange the necessary details for making tennis a more prominent sport at Gettysburg. More money will be donated for the purpose of con- structing special 'Varsity courts to be used only by 'Varsity men. A larger and more satis- factory schedule is also included in the list of improvements. Page Two Hundred Tivo VN! il I ST g ' ' l Earley Eves Stoney Hatch Dulcbohn Craig Richards Campbell Enke Grove Mahaflie G. E. Schoifcr Bream Webner Swartz Markel Stitt L. K. Scheifer Stratten Baker Williams Rowe Moyer McKee Weigel Buehler Fisher Levine Titzel McCullough LeGore Trundle Hoar u n Wearers of the G ' Football EARLEY STITT MARKEL BUEHLER EVES ENKE STRATTEN FISHER STONEY GROVE BAKER LEVINE HATCH MAHAFFIE ROWE TITZEL DULEBOHN SCHEFFER, G. E. MOYER MCCOLLOUGI-1, Captain CRAIG WEBNER MCKEE LEGORE RICHARDS HOAR WEIGEL ALBERT Basketball Baseball HATCH SCHEFFER, W. B. MAHAFFIE MCKEE CAMPBELL SCHEFFER, G. E. BREAM HoAR MAHAFFIE WILLIAMS, Captain WILLIAMS MCCOLLOUGH TRUNDLE, Manager ROWE Traclg STONEY BUCK ROCKEY SCHEFFER, G. E. Tennis SWARTZ Page Two Hundred Three tif 5 39 Book V EXTRA CURRICULUM Nf Xf W atv M reel M SLQQQ The Days and Deeds of 1917 ., I9l 7 IN THE ACADEMY justly proud. just as the ship which has weathered many a storm, is theship that we trust to launch into the ocean, so I9I 7, after fight- ing her way into the respect of the college world, to-day gives every assurance that she will be one of the strongest classes to leave Gettysburg, a class that will always do honor to its Alma Mater. HE record of I9I7 is one of which we are Of the days when we were in "Prep" we need not write the story, for all who come will see and read our history in the memorial which we have left to those who shall follow. Early in the Spring of l9I3, I9l7 rolled up its sleeves and got to work. In a short time, it had laid the walk which now leads up to the building. It takes no prophet, therefore, to foretell that I9I 7 will be remembered gratefully as long as Gettysburg Academy remains. lt, therefore, was with great expectations that we gath- ered in 'Chapel that September morning in I9I3, to see the largest class that had ever entered Gettysburg. Over ninety-nine were registered, a distinct achievement in the growth ofthe College. Those first days were busy days. The college dormitories were not nearly adequate to house the class, so many hunted for rooms in town. But Saturday came soon and l9I 7 was very much in evidence on Nixon Field. The tug- of-war was lost after a very hard pull, but vengeance was so much the sweeter when we carried l9l6 off the field in the Tie-Up by the neat little margin of 22 points. This gave us the decision as victors of the day. Meanwhile we were in that delightful pastime As soon as the col- lege football season was over, the stage was set for our football game with l9I 6, which really turned out to be a track meet. l9l6 had nearly a complete team of sea- soned 'Varsity men. But the score, 55-0, does not tell the whole story. 191 7 went out to Nixon field, a group of ninety individuals: they came back a Class and have remained such ever since. The Class fought right with the team that day and shared the team's defeat. Nobody knocked , unwittingly, having the honor of being the last class to be entertained by the Sophomores known as "Horse-Play." But we can say for them that they did it royally. FRESHMEN Page Tivo Hundred Five 321019 - even if he did lose a week's dessert. Every- body was right with the team till the last, winning or losing. The next week we tasted defeat again at the hands of the Sophomores. This time it was in Debate. But they won only by a very close margin, winning the de- cision of only two of the three judges. Thiswas extremely close in consideration of the fact that they had an experienced team, while we had an extremely green team. But in Basketball we began to get started. After a barn-storming trip in which we defeated Waynesboro and Penn. Dentals, we entered the Class Champion- ship series and easily defeated the other classes, winning the Class Championship. The victory over the Sophomores was quite a surprise to them, as they counted on an easy victory. The truth is, they had the advantage by having four 'Varsity men on their team, but the final score bore proof FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM that team work and Class Spirit meant more than individual stars. Then, in the Spring, came the Baseball game with the Sopho- mores. This time we were defeated by them, but only by a very narrow margin, the score being 8-7. The Track Meet was the last contest that we had with the Sophomores. ln this we won out over all the other classes and captured the Silver Loving Cup offered by Pen and Sword. Not only did we defeat the other classes, but we established several new records for the College that have not been broken. The Class Banquet was the only remaining function of the FRESHMAN TIEIUP year for us, and we "did it up brown." It was the largest ban- quet that had ever been held. Every one in the Class turned out. They came even if it was through muddy alleys and past murder- ous Sophomores. But we had one grand good time. The Spirit of l9l 7 had come to stay. So we closed with successes, a year that had been fraught with many disappointments and many a hard struggle. One thing that made our way especially hard was the fact that organized hazing was abolished during the year. The other classes seemed to blame it all on us and to look down on us as yellow, notwithstanding the fact that it must have been their vote that decided the issue. But l9l 7 had by the close of the year demonstrated that she was not yellow, but a Class well able to take her place among them all. ln the Fall of l9l4, the group that returned was considerably different from the one that had entered the year before. Several faces ' were not to be seen that had been there the year before, and a few FRESHMAN DEBATERS Page Two Hundred Six M" M539 new ones were added. But we were back to achieve bigger things for l9l 7 and for Gettysburg. And so the story of this year is quite different from that of the year before. We Sophomores, because of superior numbers, easily won the Tie-Up and Tug-of-War. When we lined up for the Football game with the Freshmen, the odds were largely in favor of the Freshmen, for they had a team composed almost entirely of 'Varsity men. But I9I 7 was out on that field to "do-or-die." When we got our chance, on a fumble, Schillinger carried the ball down the field for our touchdown and "Bo" Miller kicked the goal. When the Freshmen advanced the ball toward our goal line, we held them every time, ex- cept when they got past on a forward pass and a fumble. But their failure to locate the goal posts gave us the game. The next week the Freshmen won the Debate from us by their excellent teamwork. This was followed by another successful Basketball showing. Again we won the Class Championship, and we followed this in the Spring by defeating the Freshmen in Baseball. 191 7, with her "do-or-die" spirit, was making good. This year we produced the annual Sophomore play. Our play was "Husbands on Approval," a most enter- taining comedy. The play was very successful and won the approval of all who heard it, and did honor to our Class. Our Class Banquet was again a great success. We had the largest crowd that had ever been at a Sophomore banquet. Thus we closed an- other year here at Cet- tysburg. Our success was now assured: we had reached the stage where ours was to reap and en- joy, for 191 7made good. It was a still differ- ent group that returned this, our third year, to study Logic and Chris- tian Evidences. Still, a few more were dropped and a few added. But greater changes had been worked than that. We w e r e n o W dignified Upperclassmen, and we wore that dignity with an air of complaisance A - ' - like that which so dis- 4 ' f ' FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM l . V , 7 ' V - I -.. . tinguishes the Gettysburg Police Force. SOPHOMORES 7, FRESHMEN 6 Page Two Hundred Seven Page Tivo Hundred Eiglvl ES MOR HO SOP AS 97 I Nf XI f V as V ft' Sfeeifi SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM Then came our Junior Smoker. We got together and had one good big time. The first thing that I9l 7 set out to do was to win in debating. The first team that we met was the Seniors. This was a very easy victory for l9l 7, who won by a unanimous decision of the judges. The next one was with the Sophomores and was not so easy, but in winning it, we got sweet revenge for our defeat of the year before. This gave us the Inter-Class Championship, bring- ing three gold medals into our Class. One of the big events of the fall was the Junior "Classical- Scientifn game. This was a very hot contest and became very dan- gerous at that period of the game when Fink set out to get Zeilinger by any means, fair or foul. After playing against luck the whole game, the Classicals were forced to admit that the "Scientifs" had scored the higher number of points. You wouldn't exactly say that they were defeated. Yes, we did do a little smoking on the side, but then really, it wasn't so "awful" much. Then we formed a circle and got together and talked of old things and old times-l9l 7 was off, I9I 7 spirit was running high! Then we capped the climax in the Junior Prom. With the Seniors as authority, we say that it was the best one that has ever been held. And all this time, I9I 7 has been busy at work on this book, the l9I 7 SPECTRUM, into which we have been putting our best. When it is finished we shall leave it as the eloquent testimony of what we were and what we did. And now that the story of our deeds as a class, though only partly, told, draws to a close, it would be unjust were we not to remember those who have contributed to the strength and growth of the College. Our men have taken a very important part in College activities. In basketball, since our Freshman year, our men have been largely re- sponsible for the strength and success of the 'Varsity. In track, we played a very important part in our Freshman year, but since that time we have dropped considerably by the loss of several men. In baseball, football, literary work, and in the musical clubs, we have contributed a very important share. The spirit of l9I 7, developed in those days when we were looked down upon and laughed at, has carried I9I 7 to the accomplishment of the deeds of which she now is proud. It is that spirit that will carry her forward through the rest of our College course, and, after College, through life, to the achievement of things worth while for our Class, our College, and our lives. SOPHOMORE DEBATERS Page Two Hundred Nine M" QQQ9 ADDRESS BY GOVERNOR WHITMAN GETTYSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Unveiling of the Col. Webb Monument, October 12, 1915 HIS place of many monuments, erected by the Federal Govern- ment, by States and by military organizations, represents, as per- haps no other field in the world represents, the effort of the living 9 to glorify a .Nation's heroes and forever to perpetuate their memory. Time was when the very word "Gettysburg" stood for all that was terrible in war. The horrible combat here waged cast a shadow over thousands of American households, which the long years have slowly dispelled. All the misunderstanding, the enmities created, the rancor and bitterness engendered: indeed, all that was evil and wrong during the most unhappy years of our National life-all is forgotten now. The splendid heroism, the firmness for the right, as God gave them to see the right, the faithfulness unto E death-these qualities characterized both armies-the Blue and the Gray. The record is the common heritage of a united American people and never can be forgotten. ' These wonderful hills and valleys, precious to the Nation, are becoming of ever increasing interest and value to our people as the years go by, as monument and tablet in bronze and in stone, "telling the story of heroic deeds and heroic lives, perpetuating memories, not of a brutal conflict but of noble self-sacrifice and devotion, fittingly mark historic spots on this "The Nation's Holy Ground." New York has erected many monuments here-over a hundred, so I am told, and they testify to the prowess and the patriotism of those whom she sent to battle and to death that the Nation might live. In no other battle of the war were so many of the troops engaged drawn from the Empire State, and nowhere else in the North were so many homes made desolate or so many called upon to mourn the loss of the dearest and the best, as a result of the three days' conflict here waged. We come to-day to unveil a stately figure, cast in bronze, perpetuating, so far as the skillful sculptor can, the form and features of a great soldier and a great and good man. Two States share in the glory of achievement with which General Webb's name will be forever associated here. For, although he was a son of New York, the Brigade which he commanded was composed of Philadelphia regi- ments. The men who beat back the charging hosts of the enemy at the Bloody Angle were sons of Pennsylvania, and the survivors of those regiments, the 69th, the 7lst, he 72nd and the I06rh, who are here to-day, honor us and our State by their presence and by their devotion to the memory of their old commander. Great in war, his service to the State was no less real and no less distinguished in time of peace. Page Two Hundred Ten V Xf: 1,1 '--.-' V. : A.-, 1 - . fa M1 lU I . t . xiii-5 ysatf ff? l Thousands of young men, even many in middle life in New York, will hardly recognize in the stern, set face and heroic figure, clad in the uniform of a Major General, his right hand firmly clasping the sword-hilt, the dignified, kindly, scholarly instructor, who for so many years was the President of the College of the City of New York, who, with his splendid qualities of mind and heart, impressed his wonderful personality upon a great number of our citi- zens, graduates of that institution, in whose lives and in whose hearts he lives and ever will live. General Webb was the son of a soldier and the grandson of a soldier. l-lis grandfather was wounded in the battle of Bunker Hill. Against a savage foe on our then Western frontier, his father defended the F lag and the liberty, the civilization and the enlightenment which the Flag embodies and represents. He was true to his inheritance, loyal to the country's traditions and institutions. l-le realized the value of all that the Nation and the Flag stood for. He recognized the peril to both, and he came to their defense without hesi- tation and without thought of personal danger, as did the hosts who followed him. The noble qualities, which he possessed, were in no sense unusual. The capacity for the most heroic effort displayed by all in this terrible conflict glorified the American name and is the common heritage of the American people. I am not of those who believe that the qualities of patriotism and heroism have departed from the youth of our land. The splendid traits of the noble character, to which we here do honor, are possessed to-day by the young men of the Nation, North and South and East and West. We honor ourselves when we do honor to the heroes of the past. Gettysburg has offered for the emulation of succeeding generations many a shining example of all that is high- est and best in American manhood. Among them all there is no name more worthy of remembrance than that of the man whose loyalty and patriotism never wavered during all the darkest hours of the Nation's life, whose stead- fast and untiring devotion to duty as a soldier and a citizen ceased only with his death, the man whom the State of New York is proud to own as her son, in whose honor to-day she gives this statue to Gettysburg and to the Nation. 60 M Page Two Hundred Eleven 9258 Tin fmemonam HENRY BARBER NIXON, Ph.D. Born, Winfall, N. C., September 9, l857 Died, Gettysburg, Pa., March 30, I9I6 For Twenty-Seven Years Professor of Mathematics ancl Astronomy in Pennsylvania College As professor, master of his subject and "apt to teachug to his colleagues in the Faculty, always frank ancl courteousg to the students, an elder brother and wise counselorg to his fellow citizens, affable in manner and deeply interested in their successg to all, a Christian gentleman. Lksfmttfi ettimel Page Two Twelve LRHWQZM GWHQUWESJ X.fg,.2Nf HENRY BARBER NIXON P g T Th p I 'M Gomer L' - T0 SWUPE , X .-DOWN ON , was game- 91 THIS 'ss TH5 wow WE Dv nfnv QEBMHNY - E' H ' , ng ua wma savanna, Vname :I 6 ff Usmgigsfgigszguns Lgs DHMES Q ws IS DlSCuusTlnG. Bus nc' 'rnrv uneven nw LL 5,5 X K 1 T74 G0"'G'1P PN' ' bs X IT .rms WH A... Y RKIHQQ ' b5SffgT n cgf ILL GNE Q T"17'Cff"' "5.?1W'n52kLZfi'fA'lE. N l-Wznzs A 1 NE ,F 'E5R'?2L:5"" NEVER' Sf- 5 H SENSE ,110 M rzzgggsjgssx- G 31153 Nw h, ' ,I , Y , , 'tHE Q ri wf , 0 ,u , Q , 4 ff aw 8, M4 .rf ? r w ' W' aff- A 5 1m4oceNcE . ' ,J -. ,N 1 VMQI - A Y K1 Ng 0, 0 5 .ww w ff K f 'F I E W jr cg-ANX1 N Q ,ar-X 7 Nrfg, p Mfg, zz ,Q N . V , I Nm-zo V' 0 ki - , W if A fn X f , -Q - 1 X0 95' ff? 3 I M I . gl J sh., 0 :Q D-2 w - 1 I ' fv M -f IK lk ,474 Ive 0 A -0 A ' 40 f , 5513590 IT N Q35 C0-50 " ' G6 - , , l N TNG ' - ., 5 ' ' "" ' la! .ag OINLLTES 2 'rf S- I Q K cr Aj is 'u ,IL ' AT 'HIE Naomi' L 1 ' Lf' 4 on nm I 4 vs BOTTET GY U. UR Vfjirf Q lg mm W 9210.919 Extract F rom the Lost Minutes of the Lost Faculty HE following are the minutes of the last meeting of the Lost Faculty, held prior to the departure of M. De la Moppe for the seat of war. It was with great difficulty that we succeeded in gaining access to, deciphering and translating the record. Fortunately, the minutes went into minute detail and we take Q great pride in presenting the inner history of his epoch-marking event. The meeting was called to order by M. De la Moppe, who then arose to request tearfully that a complete record of this present convocation b made for the benefit of posterity, since he expected it to be the last time that he could be present at a meeting of this "charmed circle." fUnanimous groans. A sadly acquiescing nod from the Secretaryj Dr. Pickle being asleep, Parson Auburn was called upon for the invocation. Rising beamingly, this worthy gentleman took a deep inhalation of catarrh balm and proceeded: "O Father Aristotle, Founder of Faculties, make the Schedule Committee give me more time to set ,up my playthings next yearg calm the rising hysteria of l..a Moppeg give us wisdom to do those things which we choose to dog protect us from all good and evil influences: finally lead us up the frictionless inclined plane to eternal experimentation. Amen!" Fire Bell Furnace proceeded to call the roll. "Monsieur De la Moppef' La Moppe, overwhelmed with emotion, sobs: "he e." "DL Post Meridian Pickle." "Odd sum." "I-l. R. S. His Royal Serenity." "Heath," "Profit Coal!" Coal burst into the room, and breathlessly explained that he had just returned from the "Opry," "Buddha Goes." "Hier stehe ich." "Cap'n Pipe." "ZH with U Al. l'm here." "William N. Abasisf' Pareimi. "Major Premise." "All faculty members are here. I am a faculty member." "Monsieur A. l... O. A. Schapef' "Ici. But I haven't." "U Z." "Hier, aber unter der vasser." "Chloe Rifrum-" At this point La Moppe broke in. "Gentlemen, gentlemen," wringing out his handkerchief, "I deem it conduct entirely unbecoming a gentleman for U 2 refer to the utterly hostile dangers of the seas over which I am called to pass by a communication to which I shall call your attention at the proper time. "I-" Here La Moppe, nervously swinging his drenched handkerchief about, splashed some brine into the face of Post Meridian Pickle, causing him to start from his siesta, kick involuntarily and accidentally strike the shins of U 2. "Mein Gott! Du verdammte Salzbruehe-" Page Two Fifteen VXI lH,GTfVr iiriiirlafj .-::2w1 ..f-fi: .Q I - Q'5ff:i "Q,'Qo39" SQQI Q-2'1-'fi"11- J --f-' - -:- - .1",: . La Moppe pacified U 2 by rapping him upon the head with the gavel, while P. M. called for order. Quiet restored, the roll call proceeded. an Chloe Rifrum Bones." Yes, yes. Hurry on." Parsons Auburn." Here-but the Schedule Committee-' "Co-editor All In." Hurry up. W'at's on for this meeting?" Amyable Steve." Present, but I cannot stay very long." "Old Bailey." A silent "here." "Fire Bell Furnace. He's here." u as as u so ss The minutes of the previous meeting were now read and disapproved, the disapproval being tabled until some future date. La Moppe then called for the reports of committees. Buddha Goes, Chairman of the Incendiary Committee on Horsemanship, regretted that since the adoption of the Honor System the Committee had been compelled to remain idle, but were expecting a load of fuel. For the Committee on Agitating Revolt among Students, La Moppe, ex-officio, reported as the only active member that his several speeches, which he had endeavored to make as agitating as possible, had made no impression whatever. He closed his report with a plea for unanimity in this movement. Buddha Goes apologized for his com- parative inactivity and signified his intentions of disregarding the Honor System in the future. A trio of "Amens" drifted in from the engineers and Old Bailey. La Moppe thanked them but deeply regretted that they were out of order. The Committee on the Refusal of Excuses resigned in a body. Chloe Rifrum Bones sorrowfully reported for them that they believed this step to be their duty, because they felt unable to refuse the petition of Mr.. Hershey, of the junior Class, to be excused from History Seminar, in order that he might attend Troxell's Film Production of "Witless Winnie, the White Slave, a Study in Sociological Conditions." Their resignation was joyfully accepted. Much interest was taken in the report of the Committee on the Elimination of the Sale of Hot Dogs on the Campus, who reported that their efforts had been highly successful and that there remained but a single white-hot dog on the grounds. Buddha Goes, Chairman of the Committee on Misrepresentation of the Honor System, announced that La Moppe had performed all the functions of this Committee. fI..oud Applause. Dr. Pickle awakens for second time, and de- mands explanation of the uproar. Receiving none, he takes a fresh lozenge and falls asleep., Chairman A. L. O. A. Schape, of the Committee for Investigating the Feasibility of a Female Faculty, re- ported that the Committee was heartily in favor of the movement, and recommended that each member of the Faculty appoint his wife, or some other woman, to represent him at the Faculty meetings. In conclusion, Chair- man Schape pointed out the well-known fact that at least one of the chief members of the Faculty always took orders from his wife as to how he should vote. "Why not," said he, "let the women vote directly, instead of by proxy?" Dr. Pickle, Chairman of the Billy Sunday Committee, reported that he had prevailed upon the evangelist to pursue a six months' campaign in the College and Seminary. fLoud applause from the other members of the Com- mittee., There being no further reports of committees, La Moppe arose and made the following remarks: "We now come to that point in our order of business which is called 'unfinished business' This is a gross slander upon the efficiency of the Faculty. I have never known a time--no, not one single solitary time, when we had left any busi- ness unfinished. I therefore move you-Excuse me, I am out of order." ' Having reseated himself, and rapped for order, La Moppe now declared the usual recess for refreshment. Page Two Sixteen Dan entered on his hind legs, bearing a basket filled with Hershey Bars, pop, pickles, and nuts. A wild scramble followed in which each endeavored to get more than his neighbor. Quiet was restored by the appearance of Old Bailey, who had been sent for the tea. He served most gracefully, save when his right toe occasionally caught in his left heel. In one instance he lovingly poured the cream down the neck of U 2, who told him to be more careful lest he get some upon his red necktie. Parson Auburn was detected stealing several lumps of sugar. He excused himself on the grounds of wishing to employ them as blocks in performing an experiment in capacity, if he should find time to prepare the apparatus. Major Premise, desiring to observe a peculiar reflex of an unintelligent organism, stepped meditatively upon Daniel's foot, and held his head firmly while His Royal Serenity poured some hot tea into the animal's eye. Buddha Goes, under the strongly stimulating influence of the tea, staggered across the room and kicked the dog playfully in the ribs. La Moppe came charging viciously to the rescue. Chloe Rifrum Bones, however, deftly tripped him and seated himself complacently upon the stomach of the prostrate anatomy, cheerfully observing that "it was all for the good of science." The German Chorus, consisting of U 2 and Old Bailey, as- sembled in the doorway and rendered the sentimental ballade, "They Gotta Quit Kickin' My Dog Aroun'." With a herculean effort, Daniel broke free, hastily gathered up the refreshments and left. Chloe Rifrum, hav- ing patiently lectured La Moppe upon his rudeness in disturbing the peace, now helped that gentleman to his feet, placed the gavel in his nerveless hand and bid him call the meeting to order. As the refreshments were all gone, this was readily accomplished, with the exception of a little difficulty in persuading Schape to leave his game' of solitaire. La Moppe apologized for having caused the uproar, and begged that he be pardoned, inasmuch as this would probably be his last meeting with them, as the letter which he would read them would indicate. He then read the following letter: "MY DEAR M. DE LA MOPPE: "While visiting our mutual friend, the Pope, at Rome, he informed me that you have suc- ceeded in abolishing hazing at your institution. Any man who could accomplish such a mammoth un- dertaking is the very man I need as cabin boy on my peace ship. We want big men, men who can think and not show it. We understand that you are gaining in weight. Will you go with me to end the war in Europe? Let me know your answer at once. I will pay you 553.00 a week and you'll find yourself. You may have a hammock in the hold at reduced rates. I know that your college will be reluctant to part with you. In case they should offer to raise your salary to such an extent that it will equal the amount Iroffer you, let me know of it and I will, perhaps, be able to find the ham- mock. "Your Ford calls you to service. Will you come? fSignedJ "HENRY FORD." M. la Moppe now passed to "New Business," and the discussion of his calling was opened for the defense by Parson Auburn. This gentleman argued that La Moppe would thus fit himself to give illustrated lectures, upon his return, on the diabolical curve of a cannon ball. And should he not be able to return, the science hall would be kept up just as well. His Royal Serenity arose to state that he felt despair at the very thought of La Moppe's de- parture. For, undoubtedly, the association with Englishmen would mar his splendid knowledge of the English Idiom. However, on second thought, he believed that it would be best for La Moppe to go. By so doing, he would ht himself to edit a carefully and copiously annotated edition of "Innocents Abroad." U 2 deliberately untangled his feet and arose. He feared that that peace party might accomplish their nefarious designs before Germany had con- quered her foes. This must not be. He therefore insisted that La Moppe go with them and do his best. Prof. A. Schape carefully laid aside the copy of The Parisienne which he had been reading, to say that he thought La Moppe should go by all means, whether as cabin boy or anchor. He offered to furnish him with his own pass which would admit him to all the bull fights in Spain or Portugal. A. Schape added that he believed that, thanks to his experience in collecting funds for the new Science Hall, La Moppe would be be able to qualify as a matador and thus make a little pin money. W. N. Abasis agreed that La Moppe should go. He advised him to look for a new coach while Page Two Seventeen ' - 5 ? 1 4 l' I I Y 'if l l? :lfz '.-' . ' -i:-iff -'f:"2Q 3 06-I :Z'2 1 A-:fiQf V- Pvc MIT mdk in Europe. For he would probably be able to purchase a second-hand one quite cheaply, as most of the Royalty had taken to automobiles. He added that the Pope might be able to furnish him with a beautifully decorated one at a quite reasonable price: but that in his dealings with him, he should beware of the lure of Satan. Cap'n Pipe knocked the ashes from his brier and stated that it seemed to him to be a special dispensation of Providence that La Moppe had not been called before he had supervised the erection of the new Science Hall, in its entirety. Now that he was free, the Cap'n believed that La Moppe should go without delay. He suggested that La Moppe might be able to find another track house for the college among the ruins of some peasant village. If he couldn't find a build- ing large enough for that purpose, he might bring back a smaller one to serve as an annex to the Chemistry Labora- tories. Major Premise agreed wtih those who had preceded him, that La Moppe should go, and trusted that he would be able to get into close personal touch with the Kaiser, from whom he would no doubt received a moral stimulus. Chloe Rifrum Bones called attention to the fact that, by going, La Moppe would be in a good position to study European political diplomacy, which would be of inestimable benefit to him on his return to the arena of college politics. Dr. Pickle then explained that La Moppe could be of the utmost service in ending the war were he to go to the front, summon all the soldiers to a mass meeting in a chapel, and give them an emotional lecture on "Why Is a Gentleman?" Co-Editor All In was about to arise, but M. De la Moppe found his feet first, and asked that his speech be spread in full upon the minutes. "I-I-I-I-wish to thank you for your kind insistance upon my remaining with you. Money is no object with me. Munificent as are the wages offered me by my Ford, I will--I will-I will stay with you." CA chorus of "nos" and a voice, "We can't take advantage of your generosity."J "Thank you, gen- tlemen, thank you," sobbed La Moppe. "You have touched me deeply. But I will stay. I am willing to be an ex-president if I need be. I-" fl..a Moppe was interrupted at this point by being struck upon the third chin with the current issue of The Parisiennej "Thank you, gentlemen, thank you," he bowed politely, as a can of P. A. struck him upon the back of the neck. "As I said before, you have touched me-" CA T-square struck amid- shipsj "You have touched me deeply. I cannot leave after such expressions of your undying affection." QU 2 hurled a torpedo at La Moppe's feet., "Yes," sobbed La Moppe, "I will stay. I yield to your pleadings." fCol- lege catalogs, an ink well, a copy of Seager's Economics,more torpedoes, thirty-six volumes of Shakespeare, and a handful of lozenges, showered upon La Moppe, who was vainly endeavoring to keep his Hood of tears from drench- ing his shirt bosom. Through the open window, he heard the sound: "I-Ionk, honk!" "My Ford calls me. Gen- tlemen, I recant. I must go. Seek not to detain me. I will go. Farewell! The meeting stands adjourned." f q NI hx-Wbsunew Pj , iii lfMtN,E1Erq, ffm!! fr ' L A 1 ,X ' X 4x I ' . ' . me .3 it ltlrlttrt -JM V - T3 wi Sis-Q-Axxg Jwf -ex, - fn -.X - 1ff'fU I "I'llkitI,f I I I hx' s cf o f X t , X , gl- ff- ,Lf 3 ,if A -5- K' Page Two Eighteen hsGWfef. etrMHrrfe! Plans for Greater Gettysburg T may be of interest to those who are concerned about the future Greater Gettysburg, to know that cleated tiles will be used in all the new buildings. An extra number will be utilized in the dormitories. Each tile will bear horizontal cleats fastened about two inches apart. It is estimated that this pro- Q cedure will add about l5Q4y to the cost of each building, but the administration considers it a necessary S investment. The following will explain their reasons for this decision: LJU On several recent occasions the have janitors found the mangled remains of rats and mice, who have evidently fallen to their death while endeavoring to climb about in the walls of the dormitories. The bodies were taken to a certain leading member of the Faculty, who was moved to tears by the pitiful sight, and exclaimed in a voice which the janitors describe as being "vibrant with righteous and soul-stirring indignationn: "Why, it is as bad as hazing! I will not tolerate such cruel mistreatment of those entitled to our hospitality." A second member-of-the-Faculty, on beholding the bodies, clenched his lists fiercely and muttered between set teeth: "Ach Gott! If dey vere English-if dey vere English! But rats! It must not pe. It iss too cruel." A special meeting of the Faculty was called to devise ways and means of preventing further similar disasters to these members of the student body. It was decided that the only way practicable would be to employ cleated tiles as above specified. The rats will thus be able to move freely about in the walls, by employing the said tiles as ladders. All tiles will lead to an observatory upon the roof of the building. Here, it is planned, the rats will assemble on sunny days to romp and play. At such times, admittance to the roof will be forbidden to all save freshmen, with whom, it is thought, the rats will feel at ease. On rainy or stormy days, a limited number of Sophomores will be permitted to spend a little time there, providing, of course, that the rats or Freshmen do not care to do so. Upperclassmen are entirely barred from the room. flt is believed that they will remain at the institution without such inducementsj The plan should be a great success. For it is another strong evidence of the marked humanity of the adminis- tration. 2 Eli! ns-1. 9,5155 1 want: :IM I f Emir urns. tnnroms nan A wntx one msnr, 'EDR FOUR OTIILRS WIYH THEN Cl-EDR MIT 0F SIGNTZ HI-UNC: CANE. SOME GREEN DNE6, WITH STICKS AND CLUBS T0 FIGHT HND Svnunen one urn.: 'rnnrota WITH ALL mem LITTLE Ml-snr. New wnsn'T THIS fe Pvmuv rmur. we nmncf sam: 'q,?,'I1lgliE KING. cg 7 'J V' 't r I V ffssssa-'Si' s tt 45' l'?'ii'.i'ElS'f1?.1a' ,evil 454.14 ix H tl Page Two Nineteen QQOJ9 'lw iix u l.: a bn C9 1 G xxs bble 1 A F-. . mi STANELA l 'qfl.li'f7l cilfvoi. 4 O YNY'-S-JYJNZS 0 I f fb A l fgufbl 4 .ll 'K-xmas, . A IL :gtk X. L Rf-ffff I l 0 at ,sf l 0 5 l v if ,. X l' - .. 1' N." XXNQ W ""' ,K I S if of 1 J it fr .J ' 600 M.,- JL- wg P'r9Jveo 0151 : fi if 2-" Qallflesifyig kiY1.,.dYZd- ,Calif Breidie's Bursted Bubble Of education we hear a lot, 'twould fill a good sized garden plot. But as the world is growing old we realize we need more goldg and when the question comes to biffs, it takes the good old "scientifs" to show the dumber of our kind where a living we're sure to find. It seems a shame to give our money and get in turn for it a dummy. It takes an awful lot of gall to call our Prep. a Science Hall. Still, whenever put to the test, we know that "Breidie" has done his best to use the worn-out desks and tools that they discard from other schools. From day to day we go to "lab" and try a hundred times to grab an empty tube or char- coal slab: but we have found that we must wait until they've paid the dirty freight on a dozen test tubes instead of a crate. An annex, I heard you say? Don't forget there's always a way to stuff such things right full of quack and thereby put them out of whack. No, dear friends, we must have a Hall, not too large and not too small: and by this means we could build a broader school for old Gettysburg. -Apologies to Walt Mason. Page Two Twenty .ug Z, -.,.'AAA .A . h .Zh .-l4.. t ttt -fLf'1 '.-' . ' ' -' ' T: "'- '-': I if 0 0 "" -f.i '-.' ' u'Q9"v TO Y'S TRIUMPH Or, THE TERRIBLE TRIAL 0F TEARFUL TONY A TRUTHFUL TALE Once upon a time, in a not far distant land, there flourished a lad named "Tony." A child large for his size was he, who soon took precedence over all the other children in the kindergarten wherein he dwelt. Now this was in the days of the monitorial system. Hence, right soon was Tony made monitor-in-chief over all the other less large pupils. i And it came to pass that he did long in his heart for a new gateway and path of entrance into the school, but he did realize that but few of the then present century would support this, his plans for a private roadway. For, verily, the people who did that which is termed "thinking," believed that the public road leading unto the school was amply sufficient and better up-kept than could be any private roadway. So Tony pondered deep and long over his desired anachronism and shed many tears thereupon, both publicly and in private. Bitter was the trial and bitter were the tears, and Pluto was much moved thereby. So deeply, in sooth, did it affect that King that he sent the lord Baal unto Tony. And Baal appeared in a vision unto Tony, saying: "Arise now, and dry thine eyes. And go thou forth, up and down the land, telling the people that a new artesian well of the waters of classified knowledge is much needed by thy institution. For, of a truth, 'tis needed, and of that thou canst readily convince the most skeptical. And do thou take collections from all such as thou canst persuade. Weep copi- iously that thou mayest touch the heart and through it the wallet of even the most hardened. Fear not what thou shalt say. For, verily, I shall be with thee to prompt thee." So Tony awoke with a most joyful heart and did as the lord Baal had commanded. And he did travel about through all the country, pleading piteously for the proposed artesian well. 4And so energetic was his devotion to this pursuit, that, of a truth, it has been told that he did have no time for meals, but subsisted for entire hours at a time upon nought save a little chocolate, procured at the bar of one "Hershey" by name. Eftsoon, by dint of much tearfulness, Tony had accumulated much gear for the proposed well of classified knowledge. Then went he unto the trusty ones, who did have charge of the more material affairs of the kinder- garten. And in their hands did he place the pieces of silver, which he had gathered from the well-wishersg and did advise them to employ this money to perfect the private roadway, so dear to his heart. And it came to pass that it was done as he advised. Then fell Tony upon his stomach and thanked Baal for his success, with exceeding fervour and tears. And later, when the pupils began to come unto the school upon the private way, they did label it "Tony's Triumph," for that the tearful one had come through his fiery trial, with not overmuch odor of the pit upon him. Page Two Twenty-one In G W V M ? S wim? L' SQJQ The Direful Doings of Johnny Dough Balls When last year l with a camera came, and tried to show the class I was game to take a shot now and then at a sturdy athlete or handsome hen, I little dreamed how hard it would be to do my duty without a fee. But I should worry and feel ill at ease, for the class doesn't know that I'm a cheese: for plate after plate l find a use, but nary a print do I produce. On balmy days, when all is nice, when the dangerous bypaths are free from ice, I sally forth and dare to hunt or do some other crazy stunt. The Staff has often called on me to get to work and try to see if I would not build up a plate or do some other work I hate: but instead of gratification all I gave them was expectation. But honest, fellows, I'll do my worst to keep my assistants from being first: by hook or crook I'll see to it I get the credit or throw a fit. -Apologies to Walt Mason. Page Two Twenty two cIQ91f ADVERTISEMENTS fNotice. The following adds were received too late to appear in the last pages of THE I9l 7 SPECTRUM. We, WANTED: ished C21 J WANTED: purposes.-Wag. WANTED: WANTED: WANTED: working in the lab. WANTED: WANTED: WANTED: WANTED: WANTED: therefore, print them at this placej A few more classes to keep me healthfully occupied. I have dispensed with the assistants lav- so generously upon me, but still find that time hangs heavily upon my hands. I now have but twenty-one classes to meet each week. Kindly give me something to do.-C. F. Sanders. One dozen mops similar to the one in the possession of Mrs. Menchey. I need them for business Some consideration at the hands of the Schedule Committee.-L. A. Parsons. An account of the disposal of the funds donated for a new Science I-Iall.-Square Deal. A number of students to take the new vacant desks in the Chemistry Laboratory. The men now feel lost. Please come in and help fill-or partially lill-the lab.-E.. S. Breidenbaugh. A new Athletic Coach. Must be Lutheran: Catholics need not apply.-Broad Liberality. A few freshmen for a light lunch. Will pay 3c per pound, live weight.-John Bunny. A little college spirit that will result in more than cheers and noise.-The Student Body. A sense of decency to be maintained in Chapel during services.-Student Body. A tongue purifier. We need it sadly.-Smeich, Snyder, et al. LOST! All regard for Freshman Rules. Finder need not return to 'I9. LOST: Freedom of Speech. Somewhere between the R. R. Station and the campus. As there is none at Pennsylvania College, the loser must pay liberally for the return of that which he lost on entrance.-Any MAN in the College. FOUND: An old gray mare wandering over the campus. Said animal was in the last stages of decay, having been worn out by the gospel quartette. Owner may regain property by applying at the Infirmary. SUFFERERS FROM Loss OF VOICE: Come to me. I have a-plenty. If you need a voice, C. William Duncan. FOUND: An exaggerated sense of self-importance, carefully nurtured by the "powers that be."-Class of 'l9. FOUND: Stray gleams of a sense of humor on the part of the students. They are neither many nor frequent, but I am encouraged.-H. R. S. FOUND: A joke on me. As I never take any, I will return same at once.-B. I. P. WANTED: A job as poet. I am always ready for work, when I am inspired. Come to me when the muse is with me and I will promise to write you a poem. For my general efficiency, I refer you to Editor Maxwell.- J. M. Bick. CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL! A course in Machiavellian Ethics in three easy lessons. Learn from one who is experienced. I guarantee results, both on conscience and bank account.-Wag. There is a young fellow named Peters, Who oft on the edge of fame teeters, But he sadly lacked might And his verse is so light It is measured by common gas meters. Page Two Twenty-three ff. ffffbs. W eff! 4 L Q 'T . X 1 J k y ., 25 1 9' Q ' lf tl lh 5101 M Hrv-swf KFJNV "Y Xwiur F0 rs fzlhfsvfhli To QUFKJJ CCWXHT is Q Cs0,,Ep-fy mr T0 Armrous- STAYS Qiccongs A vuv non-n inesnrvnu- G v1--?---'K+-q X Y Ellinnv! VHF - WB-5 LHRGLLY msrnu-' ON SCWB T M -4 .3 , TU: KQV APE CIN KN- 'WU'TN'- 'N HMV SCF UB VIDTORHES. l:r':1n,gonT5r'2ar:gur:uungums: r'fo:::LnRn"2glIz'f:sAro31.Erg ggl:l:11:at4G:I3:li'icG11?x:w' ' X X E 1 1 ' : l V W J , xx T -W' L 'fix Q R x UW ,,-tw ? : , .ge X ,HE , H wifi. ,QA rw, I 1 X , 5 1 Qs f ', , af Whr- ia , -, ,W nw -xir w, sf' Su, F N if rag 4 ,ffbf-?17'f,f f ,f A 1' ggi! 2, 5 vb ,iii X 11 Ig -Y f ,f , - gg , f YW. ,, ,f f , . I , , Wim . , 'V Q1 7,2 5 If ,, I, 1 5 :Shi V' Y h' J?f? 'f A 1 454' 'V' 'X - f ' . ' , .I+ ' Q' V ,f 7 H. 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X . , E ' -- - ' J f X v ,' X ,V 5 1 4 gy EV J'- fffffff fff , ' f f ff ' If f 1 m ,,, V4 :, Wg,g, ' g1,,..,- , 23' - Page Two Twenty-jour -Tv: Emvrwx or gimp. -zpz -f 7 ':""'1 ixf fxf f- f 15.35 5" 55 '--1 31-15:2 -'-.","- " ' ' ' " " 5. -'-z '-.- 5 1 aj, e Q s . it , .' c ll-I Y - A ' ' pf ' FRE HMA SMALL E D WILD CAREER OF EXTRAVAGA CE BY HOOTI G ELF SUICIDE SAID TO BE PRIMARILY DUE TO COLLEGE CATALOGS EXAGGERATION OF EXPENSES OF EACH COLLEGE YEAR Small Was Donor of Both New Science Hall and Infirmary. Private Interment in Pickling Vat of Biological Laboratory. ........ll1i- Of the many sad incidents which shadow our community life, one of the most heart-rending reached its climax yesterday afternoon, when Freshman Small shot himself twice through the heart, upon receiving official notice of his dismissal from college. Last spring young Small graduated from the York County High School with highest honors. A certain walk- ing delegate of this college was present at the commencement. Noticing that Small was quite heavily built, he de- cided that he would make a valuable athletic addition to Gettysburg. Accordingly this representative approached the parents of the boy, and offered to give him an athletic scholarship. In response to their query as to the cost of go- ing through college, he showed them, in a copy of our latest catalog, that while the lad could get through on Sl 50.00 per year, yet a moderate estimate would be 55250.00, less the amount of the athletic scholarship. Wishing their son to have a college education, and desiring him to be able to continue to live with the same modest comforts to which he was accustomed, Small's parents succumbed to the inducements of the agent, and sent the boy to Gettys- burg with several satchels and hand-bags bulging with 5250.00 in bank notes. Small's garish career since he has been amongst us needs but to be mentioned. l'Ie found, as have many of us, that the legitimate expenses of the college year are far, far below the amount quoted in the catalog. What to Page Two Twenty-five Nfxf iatfit ' si. if Qtlrwlmmgl ':,f ' ' f ' ' OG., ' ,. xJ'QfJxl do with the balance of his 5250.00 was his problem. He offered to return most of it to his parents. They referred again to the catalog: and wrote back to him that they feared he was denying himself of too many little pleasures- even necessities of life-and told him to spend the entire amount as he saw fit. Thrown thus completely upon his own inclinations, Small soon fell into habits of bizarre extravagance. His growing wildness attracted to him many evil companions, among them the notorious Baily. There have been wild tales of wilder nights at the Washington House Cabaret. "The pearls of Pauline were dissolved in Baily Brew and drunk with eclat," as Reporter Peters informs us. Small soon fell a victim to the allure of Pauline herself and called to see her daily. He gratified her every whim, even to the extent of bearing the total expense of a week-long pageant of ori- ental splendor. But enough. Let us draw a veil over those scenes of lavish luxury, which rivalled even those of Babylon. Spendthrift though he was, Small was able to spend scarcely a penny of his original amount. He had placed the 5250.00 in the bank, and daily the unspent remainder of his interest added to the principal. Nor were all his spendings foolish. It was he who presented the College with its new Science Hall, and who erected the Infirmary in the center of the Academy Campus. It is also due to his generosity that we have the fine swimming pools which are such a drawing card for our institution. Finally came a letter from his worried parents, to whom he had written that he still had "about S2Z5.00." They feared, after a talk with one of the higher officials of the college, that their boy was becoming penurious. Per- haps he was not buying enough text-books to get the most out of his college course. His evidently close economy would undermine his health. Unless he took more pleasure, they feared he would return to them a broken wreck. They closed their letter with a tearful plea that he should make the most of his opportunity to obtain an education, which they would know he had failed in doing if he returned to them with more than 5B200.00. The boy was in despair. It was the beginning of May. How could he spend his cursed money? We cannot wonder that he struck upon his desperate plan. A certain small white animal which roamed about the campus was held invaluable by the administration. Small decided to kill it and confess to the murder. He felt sure that by so doing, he would be compelled to pay such an indemnity as would drain his exchequer. The horrible details of the murder need not be given. Our readers will no doubt recall that Small approached the dog and deliberately spoke a kind word to it. The sudden shock of hearing this from a student killed Daniel in- stantly. Small gave himself up to the authorities within the hour. At the trial Small was jubilant. He had brought his check-book with him, and was prepared to relieve him- self of his growing financial responsibility. But the Faculty decided that the animal was priceless. Despite the tear- ful pleading of Small, they refused to allow him to pay a cent, merely suspending him for two weeks. The sad result is already known to our readers. In despair over his inability to spend enough of his money to convince his parents that he was not neglecting his opportunities, Servetus Sankey Small shot himself immediately after the trial. He was taken to the Infirmary, but died in a few hours. He willed his skull to the College Museum. The remaining remains of him will be utilized by the Biological Department. His interment in the pickling solution will be private. May he rest in peace, undisturbed by the need of paying SlO0.00 for that x-like quantity, "gen- eral expenses." Page Two Twenty-six , MM N GN -A l x, wlnlkulw ff X 'X W f K ,ff , .,4ggj2-,r ff QQW X QX'3yg1'5,:Q Nvmmwxkx 7 N Q- f' ' X' 1 HY Zi " Nb Q ff f, , f . xy!!! xxx --If Y W3 ,i E If xv 5 ,, ,f f- -' 57 f Lf, x. X: If-.. Y J, , ,f FV: ' , - if 'L-Zff ,V fx 'Z "V ,X 7 , ', f , , K 17-.'.':A:'n!!1i. I M I , ,K f gf f 9 X, mwwn - nu Aff f X 2 , uf -.+.,,,,f f f 4 L2 'X f K, :',Xg, ' 7 X, X f X X X J W9 -ff KX., 'f' 1 ff 'W' X i i 115 4351 4 .V , IR X, V f , X "fs f g f 1 4.,, X 42N i 4 f"7 ? 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X x?W:iif' X -1, , ' , " S 1 W ff X 1' 1 'CX , , X ' W l f , www ' I 'l 'I' ' K J ' f i, I Aff' x x - A Page Two Twenty-seven Page Two Twenty-eight Hgfltfw efrwnfd Qfilgqkq A Coca Cola Nightmare that nothing but a drink of Coca Cola would keep him awake any longer so he pro ceeded uptown where he purchased that necessary stimulant and then returned to his work. Whether he drank too much, or whether the druggist mixed the drinks, will never be known. At any rate the rest of the members soon noticed that the stimulant had had the opposite effect, for he was soon in a stupor from which none could awaken him. It was late in the morning before he came to consciousness, and the first thing he said was, "Boys, I've had the funniest dream you ever heard about." l-le then proceeded to narrate the following: HE Staff had met for an all night's meeting. At about eleven-thirty one member decided "Just after I lost consciousness, I found myself in a hazy atmosphere where phantoms of all sorts were flitting about. As my eyes became accustomed to the dim light I soon realized that I was on the shore of the River Styx, and there was old Charon paddling souls across in his little bark. But at a second glance I saw it was not the same old Charon. Instead, he was tall, wore eye glasses, was constantly trying to over-load his boat, and making promises that it wouldn't cost more than a cent or more ferry fee. For curiosity's sake I decided to follow the crowd, and when it came time crawled into the craft with several other strange souls. All were surprised on reaching the other side to have Charon demand fifty cents for such a cheap ride. After much argument the fee was paid, and we proceeded to pass through a huge stone gateway where I was left wondering what to do and where to go. Here was one road leading into a dense forest, another toward a dark valley, and still another in the direction of a small town where one building seemed to loom out above all the rest. Partly because this one building appeared interesting, and partly because the other paths did not appeal to me, I chose to wander through the town. "Going directly to this place of interest I was surprised beyond measure to find it labeled, 'Peni- tentiary of P. C. Ff I could hardly believe my eyes, but there it was in large, glaring letters so promi- nent that I could not resist the impulse to wander through such an inviting place. I was met at the door by the ghost of Rothfuss, who, seeing me, hurriedly whispered in my ear, ' Sh! Don't act as though you know any of them. You see, they were put on their honor last week and several tried to escape on hobby horses. We've had to lock them up again, and now some are devising means by which they can get in a new council-or.' After I had promised not to act surprised at any of their capers, Rothfuss conducted me through a series of halls, around a number of corners, and final- ly to one end of a long corridor on either side of which were heavy iron gates barring the entrances to numerous cells. "We were attracted to one particular cage where a little green and yellow pup was barking his head off. As we gazed through the bars we could distinguish a dim spirit pushing a toy mop about the floor after he had moistened it with tears. A regular intervals the massive shade would repeat in a high crackling voice, 'Let's make it unanimous, Boysf and then proceed to hug the 'hundf mum- bling something about 'individual responsibilityf ' "At the next door I was surprised to see a shade with a cigarette in its mouth, shaking dice with Aristotle. We were fortunate in overhearing the following conversation: 'Paregorically speaking, Page Tivo Twenty-nine Xfif i, .. .. it U ii, ,Zig A ., ,,., . 5 g 4 . ...,v .UA-1 I ,'.'. '.,' r mr !Q O"0Go ':': i 'f"f'i3iT'71:f5::1' k!x.xN! 'Ari', is it not highly probable that the metaphysical atmosphere of this chamber might be purged, so that our morals will not become oorrupted? We are, in a psychological sense protracting on our sense of preception an entirely individualistic and anthromorphistic dilemma that will have an im- mediate tendency to violate the morals of our antecedentsf In way of response, Aristotle shrugged his shoulders in amazement, and said he guessed so. "This was interesting, and I needed no urging to take a peep into the next room. Here we found a dim ghost lying upon a divan while Cicero leaned over him with a big black cigar in one hand and a tank of lozenges in the other. Upon inquiry, we learned that the victim had taken an overdose of hic haec hoc and a hugus hunk 0' ham which had caused an attack of pigrilia. As we watched the patient he slowly raised one hand to his ear and grunted, 'l-low's that ?' "At the next cell we found things somewhat different. The air was full of Elizabethan oaths. In the centre of the room was Bill Shakespeare and another shade arguing hotly over the authorship of a number of manuscripts which had been partly torn in pieces during the fracas. As witness to the fact that he had nothing whatever to do with writing them, Bill proposed to introduce Lord Bacon. 'That makes no differencef the other shade replied, 'I have notes which I made up on earth, and what could be more convincing? Keen-on', go up and get them. And you, White-on', take this book on Freshman Discipline and study it for the rest of your lifef "In the following cell was another heart-rending scene. Here were confined three shades, but one in particular seemed to be enjoying himself at a pool table shooting French. His two compan- ions, on the other hand, were busy chasing feminine spirits about the room, and shouting at the top of their voices, 'Ich liebe mein Frau, aber ach du Kindf Finally, the chase came to an abrupt end when one of the joy-seekers stumbled over a bottle and the other began to swear at him in a mix- ture of French and Spanish. "Rothfuss had become somewhat nervous by this time, and for some unknown reason advised me to hurry along. As we came toward the last cell the smell of various acids, as well as tobacco, was evident. All about the room were shelves of half empty bottles, while two tables occupied most of the Hoor space. Upon inquiry I found that one shade, who was dressed in skull cap and leggings, was trying to invent a kind of window which would provide ventilation without permitting the entrance of fresh air. At the other table sat a partially bald-headed shade working out some chemistry formulas and writing in two note-books a once. As we were about to pass on, I noticed the third shade hustling about looking for a lost cork, blowing acid fumes out of the window, dusting off the bottles, and bemoaning the fact that he had lost his Freshman class. "Rothfuss would permit no further inspection, except a peep into a medium-sized room filled with all sorts of playthings. This, he explained, was the place in which they allowed the spirits to con- gregate once a week to while away a few of their precious hours. H 'You see,' he explained, 'It's nearly time for them to let out now, and if you happened to be here when they started a rough house you'd never want to come back again. It takes all my pa- tience to keep the unruly things from ruining the place. They can't seem to play peaceably at all.' Page Two Thirty XfXf M539 "Just at this point a gong rang, and such an uproar you never heard. For a moment it frightened me, until Rothfuss grabbed me by the arm and hurried me back to consciousness. "Thanks, gentle reader, for not interrupting my dream." fivig t 1 'SW fb, "zz 33 .ax 3: 'Lit Yew vi 'gi 'fy W ,',SL:MS,' 5 W U I3uD 2, S Wvggecfo ffl!- Page Tivo Thirty-one i ff Q5 Qgifffllllmff ' A - - .Sp --'- ' ' ,. Dauntless Daniel, Guardian of the White House q T is not without due provocation that we devote time and space to eulogize the character of "Dan," the canine disciple of our President and his wife. "Dan" is a medium-sized, white fwe saw him once just after a bathl, long-haired dog with an Anheuser Busch tail curving gracefully over his back. He is reputed Q to be either a Spitz or a Pomeranian, but we fear that neither family is anxious to claim him as a son, 3 since he has become more or less polluted with foreign blood. Laws The most prominent feature of "Dan" s his bark, of which he is extremely proud. From the time we crawl out of bed to choke the miserable jangling of the alarm until we crawl back between the cov- ers at night, we can hear this heathen pup growling, yelping, barking, barking, at imaginary book agents, peddlers, tramps, burglars, anarchists, and others who have never come near the premises. When he has finished barking at these, he barks some more just for the love of the art, and just to hear himself yelp. The report is widely circu- lated that he barks the shins of S. F. Snyder as often as four or five times a day. We feel that his presence is detri- mental to the moral welfare of the students, because he provokes many vile and highly improper epithets. During a profound philosophic investigation you can always depend upon "Dan" to derail your train of thought. He has been carefully trained to avoid all familiarity with students, the "co-eds" particularly. This undoubt- edly explains his continued existence in our community. By actual statistical research we have found that there have been 752,677 plots fthe author is at present cooking up another which will bring the sum to 752.6783 formed against the welfare and happiness of this animal. They vary in degree of merit from a friendly coat of green paint or fancy haircut to a horribly cruel and torturous death. Many of the plots received elaborate preparation and were efficient in every detail except one, and that is the one in which they all failed. Strategy, science, and everything else have failed to devise a way to catch "Dan." This wary quadruped has acquired a most pernicious habit. Each afternoon he slips away from under the watchful eye of his mistress, and makes an extensive tour of the town and vicinity. Muddy alleys are his chief de- light. Here he soon attracts a retinue of all the small dogs. If he should meet a dog of more formidable dimen- sions and size approaching one-half of his own, he does not exactly act the coward but just presses hard on the accelerator and chases all the way home with his Anheuser Busch swaying in the breeze. Upon entering the house, he appears before his mistress, panting heavily and with a bucket of mud clinging to his long hair. She beats him up unmercifully with a feather duster until he licks her hand. At this point he is granted full pardon, so he jumps upon the bed where he leaves about a half bucket of the alleyg but he is, nevertheless, beyond reproach. In an altruistic spirit we wish to warn you, "Dan," You may have fooled 350 students for three years, but when the Biological Department commences to glance at you covetously, it is time for any dog to run for the nearest pound or into the nearest sausage mill. Page Two Thirty-tivo I llfw .DEUTSCHLAND UEBEI? HL LES ! 3, , 'Rctg 5 1- s. ,x1w:w1'Q..-.lp 'q Sfrovi Z Near! ,5 'I O5ifev" f ecfglg jawn Gecfgsbgigb M236 M-fml Page Two Thirty-Ihr Page Tivo Thirlp-four HWtf. WttIIIIIfII9 All ITDIJWI I ,-iT i, 4 .C 2 tgfJ 5SiL?J: etff . il' - A If General Alumni Club Harrisburg Alumni Association Pfegidenf PfCSidCUf CHARLES S. DUNCAN, ESQ., '82, Gettysburg JOHN B- MCAI-LISTER. M-D-. '84 Vice Presidents Vice Presidents , CHARLES J. Irma, '98, Harrisburg CHARLES B. FAGER, JR., M.D., Se.D., 90 DR. CHARLES I-I. HUBER, '92, Gettysburg DAWD A' BUEHLER- A-Mu 9' HIRAM H. KELLAR, '01, Doylestown SCCTCUITVTVCGSUTCV S. WINFIELD HERMAN, '99 Secreiary CLYDE B' STOVER' 94' Gettysburg Chambersburg-Gettysburg Club TFCGSUTCI' Prcsidenl H. C. PICKING, '79, Gettysburg DR. LESLIE M. KAUFFMAN, '90 D Vice President Baltimore-Gettysburg Club DR. FRANK N. EMMERT, '95 President Secretary BENJAMIN KURTZ, '71 A. J. WHITE HUTTON, '97 Secretary-Treasurer Treasurer FRANK G. TURNER, ESQ., '93 THOMAS Z. MINEHART, '94 Page Two Thirty-five 2-. UE 1,4 NIH HHL L. Pagr' Two Thirty-siv FTVEU? fff-'fig 1 - . A -"'1 1 5I"- "A. K X! jg-:,S A,,.,,'- Qgjgg 1 - I - , - . - r :Q-ff V i E1 i V H 'SJQPJGZ THE INFIRMARY We think it's not so dreadful To be here or any place With a case of scarletina And a nice nurse on the case Any disease is welcome, Scarlet fever is our style, For we're glad for any pretext To be quarantined for a while. We don't fear those little microbesg We don't fear a grave or hearse We don't want those little devils All their powers to disburse On the boys who have the fever Or to make their cases worse, For we'll talce them by the millions To be cared for by that nurse 9 Student Sentiment There'd be no fear of sickness: There'd be no flight from town Of a lot of frightened students In a mental state unsoundg There'd be no fear of quarantine, But there'd be joy profound, If the Board of Health would promise To bring a pretty nurse to town OUR NURSE Page Two Thirty seven THE COLLEGE GATE 5 .uf ., .X M 'Ji-qtq-I ,f , ,Lf-r"" Page Two Thirty-eight BRUA CHAPEL 'THE WHITE 1-1oUs1z" w GLATFELTER HALL Page Two Thirty-nine Page Two Forty M SLQO59 Spurgeon Milton Keeny RHODES SCHOLAR FROM PENNSYLVANIA, I9I6 There once was a lad named Keeny, who came from Shrewsbury, His studious face was lean, he was always in a hurry To dig out all that was in the books, Especially those in unheard-of nooks, Of the whole matter, this is the crux: The name of the lad was Keeny. He came to us with a wheelbarrow, to carry his honors in. His tastes were broad, by no means narrow: he dug into work like sin. He wouldn't accept a mark less than an A3 If it hadn't a "plus" there was "Hades" to pay, To explain all which, we can only say: He came with a wheelbarrow. He wasn't exactly a desperate grind. He played some tennis, too. Tho never pierced deeply by Eros the blind, of ladies he's known a few. He carried to victory the Debating Team: His college activities flowed in a stream, All of which makes us most certainly deem: He wasn't a desperate grind. He finished at Gettysburg, dreamed of Oxford. No sooner 'twas thought than 'twas done. He went down to Philly before the Rhodes board, and the Scholarship there he won. He taught us awhile, as an "Ing-il-ish" "shark", But his plans for the future are not in the dark. September, 'sixteen, for England, he'll embark. He has finished at Gettysburg. We wish "Spursion" well, where'er he may be. He's a mighty good old scout. Tho between him and us may be mountain and sea, we'll think of him much, there's no doubt. Worthy he has been of the Orange and Blue: Whatever he's started, he's always put through. Because he's himself, we say, and it's true: We Wish Him Well. 9221? NE lIIE The Takes This Opportunity to Thank All Who in Any Way Helped to - - Make This Volume a Successg Particularly: HON. CHARLES S. WHITMAN E Governor of New York 5 5 DR. C. F. SANDERS DR. K. J. GRIMM DR. P. M. BIKLE MRS. JOHN F. DAPP E 5 DR. WM. A. GRANVILLE V. W. BENNETT, 'I 7 C. STEPHEN ANDERSON, '19 - - And especially do we wish to thank DR. H. R. SHIPHERD - . for his kindly criticism and helpful advice, and . - MR. H. W. KIESSLINC, and II MR. CLAUDE MOREHOUSE for their friendly courtesy. lJ BIII N Page Two Forty-one SQQ9 Tfxutograpbs P- VWWMWA If AQ Q, W if A 'Sgr , VI Z , A FN S L j AK, -Aggsx PgT Fly! 4! Q new fw A ggwv' Muvuyuuuwvwuuo , LAAJWKMJWWWKM MMJUUUNMMQ f Q " E --- f 'ff X- ., X -Sk id X if I X fi 5 S, 4 W W H q wx M1 TJ 1 s X X ly .X " . 4 1 V X ' 1 X I X V' 'W 5 wk 5, N 131 0 U R 'xi P f I A w, HDVERTISERS f 15 X E Hnvz f x V ' + A N x N u 1 , 1 3 YOUWHNT M fl , X g my U I I I A 1 + + .fx ix ,R 1 X E 1 ! K , W - ls! 99.1. 'ww f' W 'ff V 'Wf + F5 may i lm , S rw f FIVE :zssff 'ww l L X ,lmlm-11 V Yw,!qN,l W1 N, l u ' , Wkkxlx 1' h as WWWJWWWMW , ,,,, ,,,,,:... -WWWWW Wf QA W7 + , i- ff am i, ' ig M' '+ f E , .,'giKgg':w:?f lgf,.3,j-Q, ,f 7 ff, A X ' !7flZ61W x f lff fmwf 'ffffbffllfffififfffqwf 1 l!lW!!lKNu H fl NMD,MC'WLlJlfffll WLM WAX f V Page Two-Forty-Ihre 1 X f CLOTHES of the Better Grades BREI-IM The Tailor March 13 March 15 ing. March 16 March 17 "Irish" wear March 20 campus. March 23 game. Xf I 7 'CZ-'golf X! r r i ll O lflll CALENDAR 1915 1917 SPECTRUM Staff election. Editor Maxwell calls tirst Stat? Meet- Dynamite explosion on campus. St. Patrick's Day. The York County the green. Another dynamite e x p l o sion on Mass meeting for Princeton baseball March 25. Maryland Day. "Maryland Boys" wear the yellow and black. March 27. 1917 cleans up the fresh basketball team, 24-27. March 31. Eight Sophomore "Band-its" bid us farewell. April 1. April 7. April 12. Easter recess begins. Easter recess ends. U is.. - u , n PooPoos PHSTIME. Sophs withdraw their stundent coun- cilmen. Meeting called in Chapel to consider abol- ishment of student government. April 13. Poppy Nixon tells J. C, he is the next to the laziest white man living. April 15. Q.-f 1' -- - . . 4 .. ? 7:27, T, 415'-Riff 7 iv X Wgmagiifaeescti-o-w 63. :73 4:z.114f as .V K, Boysow Truss OUT HIS New Bmzsm-BENTZ April 17. Governor Rrumbaugh visits Gettys- burg. Speaks in Chapel. April 24. Relay team wins fourth place at the Penn Relays. April 25. l.ooey Snyder washes his face. .Xpril 30. Co-ed program at Phrena. Illay 3. 1'Vest Point Seniors visit Gettysburg. May 21. Bill Duncan smuggled into South. Calls trains. lllay 23. Fink escorts a young lady and her fa- ther home from a social at Saint Iimmy's Church. May 25. XYebner gets a hair cut. May 27. 1917 beats up Freshmen in baseball, 7-6. June 1. Exam. week starts oft with a rush. June 3. Peters goes to the Nick with his new class hat. June 4. Trio gives concert. Y. Y -RE- 0H!R5 Bleyff' 1 IN June 6. llaccalaureate Sermon. June 7. Exams. end, Hooray, we're oft for home. June 9. Commencement. Page Two F arty-five Only the Highest Quality of Good Clean Photoplays Shown in Our Theatre Photoplay Theatre Baltimore Street, Opposite Court House On the way to the Post Ojiife For Good Entertainment, Visit Our Theatre Any Evening. You Will Not Be Disappointed. WM. MCSHERRY, President Trios. G. NEELEY, Vice Pre E. M. Br-DNDER, Cashier Gettysburg National Bank Capital, 314.1150 Surplus and Undivided Profits. Z?5155,000 Does a General Banking Business. Foreign Exchange Supplied. Pays 355 on special deposits for six months or oxer on certificates. My Aim is to render the best possible service to my patrons. This applies to workmanship and the goods l sell. E. G. HOOVER i'V1lfl7,L7IIllk67' and Jeweler 23 North Third Street HAR RISBURG , PA. E. C. TAWNEY Baker of Bread, Rolls, Cakes and Pretzels Everything l"1'esh and of the Best NfVest Middle Street, Second Square CdE'1"1'YSBURG, PA. Page Two Forty-six il i i W e lt . i i Ci it 2 3 1 . - - .- - ' CALENDAR Sept. 15. School opens. Y. M. C. A. Reception. Sept. 17. Bookie makes regular 'phone schedule to Waynesboro. I ffl, l ':: X - .X X Q9 X , "1a0omE"nfvEn nw nxz 'ro as mane. Sept. 18. Freshmen-Sophomore Tug-of-War and Tie-Up. Sept. 20. First SPECTRUM meeting for the year. Sept. 25. Freshman .cheer practice. Loads of lusty lungs. Sophs put up their posters, "VVhereas" they disappear before morning. Sept. 26. Heat in the buildings. 0 all ,X Byc5oNE DHYS -,Y . ,,-4. . -L --Q-mv... ,fg-: f. A- - Sept. 30. Father "Granny" inspects the new chemical tire engine on the Prep-excuse me, Acad- emy Campus. Fire Chief Tome on hand. Oct. 1. Mass meeting for VVestern Maryland game. Oct. 6. Bonfire on campus. Oct. 9. Farmers' Day. "Quack Photographer Bennett" picks a queen. Oct. 11. Gov. XVhitman, of New York, here to in the dedication of the Webb memorial participate monument. Junior night at the Nick. Oct. 12. Whitman talks in Chapel. Dedication of Webb monument. Gov. Oct. 16. Topton Day., Plenty of "chicken," by gosh. Oct. 26. Junior Classicals and Scientifs out for practice. "Powhatan" play given in Chapel by Han- over home talent. Automobiles disappear during the play. Oct. 28. Hershey is shocked at side reading in Sanders' Sociology course. f 1 1 A7 -it-1 E W Oct. 30. Junior Classicals 7, Scientits 14. Nov. 4. Woman's League met in Chapel. Ath- letic Manager Snyder buys black bicycle tape for wounds of team. Nov. 5. Mass meeting in Chapel. Parade to Square. Page Two Forty-seven ,LSTUDEN 715 ff- E I CHO osE F . fi an USE E I a f 1 '1 9 ' , A Pee OU 'ki 0 P911 y I 52 50 THE PENan?7zI'6eHABITE- I I p ' up THAT l.A5l'SAl.lfETll'lE gf I From Your Local Dealer y L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, New VM? 5' A p ia :glllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIIllIIllIIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIIIIIHlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll e Only Grand Prize E lHig5hesl Awarcll given lo Diclionaries, 2 and that for Superior-ily of Educalional Merit, was oranled lo Wtssmis Niw INTERNATIONAL 5 400,000 Vocabulary Terms. 2100 Pages. E 12,000 Biographical Entries. 2 Over 6000IIlustrations. Colored Plates. E REGULAR and INDIA -PAPER Editions. and the Merriam Series al lhe Panamerpacific Exposition. THIS NEW CREATION Is an all-knowing special teacher answering with final au- thority ull kinds of puzzling questions i11 spelling, pronunci- ation, dvlinition, history, geography, sports, and sciences. Z1 S N J THE ONE SUPNIIMI-: AUTHORITY: I 5 2' It is the standard of the Federal and State Courts. The 4 ff standard of the Government Printing Oliice. The stand- MII.,,?g NA ,M , 'W I ard of nearly all the schoolbooks. Indorsed by State K L School Sllporilltcndonts. All States C30 in numberj that x E4 wasps tako oflicial an-tion regarding the adoption of dictionaries recognize tho Merriam Series as autlioritative. , I. Would not a request to your school authorities bring f Jef? 14 the NEW INTERNATIONAL to your schooimomr 'Ka i P gf. V6 If N E n E gg--"' P ,L f "',,.,,fq1,,, l'b E 'Tim-5 ,,: . E N ..' A 'I' ' , ' - 1 . . . I . E l1oIu?RY F ' 'Ivw.::"Z 'E 5 'eh ff I: X11 10,14 E ' 5 1 f M, 12, - : mr, . I ,3,h,,,,g., I! 2 - l I "ff: V3 : Ji' IF' S Q, I " 5- : II .x .., ,a I : In - 'I -'E In 1 l If, , 1 : ,flllffgwhmzic rl tp' ,LW-I-vu' 1 aio wld' ir- : lrmfof 11 IJ--' Q,"'- 2, ' T"nf1' i 2 5 - 'Sf-Us , --N f- 5 'WI If. F 5 ' Wifi N l : st - ' wwe," -7' ., E E FL II: Vi., ' -vi it if-' ' : fs fs: I .fg ,..: f I , 1 E - fr 'II'J'24s N e ' - ' E Il :nga 5 E l4nxn 'l Q-..,5e, E wx, , -ly ' EnllllllllllllihlniIl..ll1liillIIMilliillllhi.1liH112Llllliiliillllllllllllllllllllll ADD R ESS- - -- - WRITE for Specimen Pages and FREE Pocket Maps. G. 8: C. MERRIAM CO., Spnngfield, Blass.:-ll.-Q1 9: NAME ......................... .............- ----- Page Tivo Forty-eight XZ gf 6 Q e te . e W.L,1 1 t"t '1 ' AA 'Q ' CALENDAR Nov. S, Junior-Senior Debate. Juniors won. "Stem," in conclusion, "Now, therefore, Honorable Judges, Ladies and Gentlemen?" fthree gavel rapsb -Thank you." Nov. 10. Orchestra Leader Sammel oversleeps for Orchestra practice. Put your foot on the soft pedal. Nov.11. Sophs. beat Freshmen in debate. Seniors get their canes. Nov. 12. Sophs. get their "Jockey" class hats. The dear Dr. Granville promises us a new bell-clap- per for the Bucknell game. Nov. 13. Vacation. Bucknell game at Harrisburg. Nov. 14. Wlmitey Reiff asks S. If. Where the swimming pool is. Nov. 17. Two cases of scarlet fever discovered in the Dorms. Mass meeting in Chapel at 1 A. M. A hurried Exodus, Hegira. or Exit. W'heelbarrows. handcarts, etc., put to use. XVillis Breuneman runs all the way to York. Nov. 18. The nurse arrives. Everybody tries to get the S, F. ,I DHUQHERTY BECOMES I9 WHITE HOPE. Nov. 19. All warned not to leave college. Nov. 20. Roll call. The College Band serenades the nurse, her patients. and the new Infirmary or Pest House, the Observatory. Nov. 22. llixson, '17, and his Freshman scrub- bing team give an exhibition drill in South. ' 3 1 , ri can ob .W di D Q A 4 u. ," 1 hz- ,T .1 Ji Q S Hmm BND HIS etenuuvcv Saunas, Nov. 25. Thanksgiving Day. Gettysburg 13, Franklin and Marshall 8. Bonfire, speeches, greeting the team, and general hilarity. Nov. 26, The morning after the night before. Many classes excused. Dec. 1. Dean Bik1e's birthday. Dec. 3. Student Volunteers convene. Dee. 4. Freshman-Sophomore football game. Freshmen triumph. 19-0. Freshmen give their yell on the campus. "Oh, where, oh, where" has tradi- tion gone. The f'Lords', go unpunished. VVeather- wax Brothers Quartette recommends VVinslow's Soothing Syrup. Dee. 5. Death of George B. Kendlehart, '16. Dec. 7. liend1ehart's funeral. Seniors attend in a body. Page Two Forty-nine f- ' OUR STYLE as thoughtfully as you study , your books. Let your dress percentage be far above the average. FASHION CLOTHES FOR SPRING-the popular clothes for col- we lege men will assure you 1002 for appearance. o on y at X EX S ld l ll The Globe HARRISBURG, PA. X5 fl? Q T ' 3' 'flli ii IX X lil 3 iffy' ...a g Opposite the Eagle Hotel A full line of Drugs, Sundries and Standard Patent Medicines on hand at all times PRESCRIPTIUNS A SPECIALTY Home of the Nyal Goods J. B. MOORIS, M.D., Prop. Do YOU K7Z0w That the Best XVay to Secure a Position as Teacher is to Register in the Albany Teachers' Agency U. If you do not know this send for circulars and see what we can do for you. YV e have been especially successful in finding positions for inexperienced teachers, and we are always glad to enroll the names of young men or women who are just about to graduate from college. U. We believe no agency in the country has done more for its clients or secured positions for a larger proportion of them. For several years we have had more positions than can- didates and we can certainly be of service to young college graduates who wish to teach and who are qualified to do good work. Sendjbr Bulletin. HARLAN P. FRENCH, Pres., VVILLARD W. ANDREXX'S, Secretary 81 Chapel St., ALBANY,N.Y. Page Two Fifty , .IAZ A,.. . A :-1 . - 3929964 CALENDAR Pnens ISNIT n Maru SHHRK---HE'S R PROBLEM. or nmatss IN Hmsetr. Dec. 11. Faculty opens Christmas holiday season early on account of Scarlet Fever scare. That night Steve Anderson gets the fever in Harrisburg. Every one commends foresight of Faculty. 1916 Jan. 4. Christmas recess ends. Jan. 10.. Junior-Sophomore Debate. 1917 wins College Championship. Jan. 13. Lecture, "The Place of Literature in Col- lege," Prof. Henry R. Shipherd, A.M., Ph.D. Jan. 14. Liquor license court well attended by students. Dr. Sanders' classes suspended. Junior Smoker. Ian, 18. a . l l 1535" R l lf ' x l l l 'l l .ff ' l, ll yf .1 177 l X z A X lx 'ffxf Q-fi.-....- l " ----2-:sg How Bemuurz BUQISUP THE scohb.. Ian. 21. Exam. schedule posted. jan. 27. Dr. Granville goes to Walter's Theater to see "Marriage of Kitty." Lecture, "The Virginia Mountaineers," Prof. John H. Ashworth, Ph.D. Sin- cell tells Dr. Shipherd "there is only one thing 1 don't understand about this English." He gets an A minus considerable. Jan. 28. Exams. start. Much burning of the midnight oil. Feb. 2. Ground Hog Day. Snowed all day. Feb. 3. Lecture, 'iBridge History," Prof. Ches- ter Allen, B.S. Feb. 5. Exams. end. Feb. 10. Lecture, "Engineering Problems of Our Navy," Prof. Stephen A. Wing, M.E. Feb. 14. First half of SPECTRUM goes to press. Feb. 15. Luke McLuke registers for the year. Feb. 16. Lecture, "Northern Spain," Prof. Ben- jamin F. Schappelle. Feb. 18. junior Prom. Bucknell basketball game. Feb. 19. Sophomore Play. Feb. 21. Honor system passed. LRKIN mzusis Q Musraene Feb. 22. Wasliiiigtonls Birthday. No school. Feb. 23. Pres. Sparks, of State College, fires up in Chapel. He informed us that UA co-ed is a female student." Feb. 24. Combined musical clubs leave for ten days' trip. Bass drum disappears from Chapel and the Old Dorm Drum Corps is formed. Feb. 29. The Old World leaps hack a day. Cupid on the job. March 1. The Chess Club publishes a newspaper. March 7. Proctor calls 111 to order. March 9. Dr. Parsons gives lecture, "Color Pho- tographyf' in Chapel. 1917 SPECTRUM goes to press. Page Two F iffy-one Walter's Theatre York Street MILLER SL ZIEGLER Managers The Pictures With a Conscience A GOOD PROGRAM EVERY NIGHT Charles S. Mumper 8: Co. FURNITURE Of All Kinds Antique Cabinet Work, Refinishing and Decorating, THE COMPILER PRINT SHOP Is prepared to Supply All PAPER and INK WANTS of the Gettys- burg College Man. Loyalty Is the Lesson of Gettysburg II, It is the ground of our confidence in the Students and Alumni of Pennsylvania College-Loyalty to your church and her institutions. U, Team work alone can build up a winning organization. Co-operate with us and the advantage will be mutual. iVe are in business to serve our patrons, and will give you the best, in terms and credit. Remember Shipping and The Packmg Lutheran Publication . Society MODERN AND ANTIQUE l"URNI'1'URE I-L22-141241 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA Page Two Fifty-two AMW MMM with ROGERS MARTIN COMPANY Rates 52.50 Per Day and Up THE BOLTON j. H. and M. S. BUTTERWORTH Proprietors Market Square HARRISBURG, PA. Page Two Fifty-th Thr Qhntngraphs fh h 19178 h d fh mumper btuhin Eagle Hotel FRANK EBERHART, Proprietor Rates, 32.00, 32.50 and 33.00 per clay Lately Remodeled. Has a Capacity of 400 Guests The Stieff ibetite mann Is the result of seventy-four years experience Pinnacle of Unexcellecl Excellence C1-IAS. M. STIEFF 9 fglilfiill ifffet Gettysburg Ice and Storage Company Ice, Ice Cream and Pasteurized Milk Bgth ,phones Brick Ice Cream a Specialty Page Two Fifty-ji V College Book and Supply Store Text Books and College Supplies Seal Embossed and Plain Stationery Best Popular Up-to-date Books Secondhand Books VV2l.tC1'Il'l3l1,S Ideal ,Fountain Pens VVright and Ditson Athletic Goods Soaps, Dental and Shaving Creams H. EARL FISHER, Manager 101-103 NVest Old D Pg T Ffty The Traveling Man's Home The Tourist's Delight The New Hotel Gettysburg HENRY SCHARF Manager Rates 82.00 Per Day and Up Rooms W ith Bath-Eu Suite On the Square GETTYSBURG, PA. S M. BUSHMAN J I BLI I J. ELMER MUSSELMAN 1 sident X I I t V Cashier First National Bank r OF GETTYsBURG, PA. Capital, ,8I00,000 Surplus, 8150.000 Your Patronage Solicitecl GEORGE W. REIGHLE Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats of All Kinds and Poultry. I Huy Calves Skins and Hicles. GETTYSBURG, PA. G. E. SPANGLER MUSIC HOUSE Pizzfzos. Piano Plzzywxv, Vidar Iql'f7'0,ll.S' and All ICi11z1'.s' Qf M 11.srif'al In.vl1'u11u'11f.s' 48-52 York Street Gli'l"I'YSBURG, PA. Page Tivo Fifty-seven , ,Y WW Special Attention Paid to the Furnishing of Students' Rooms H. B. BENDER Fu.rfniture Baltimore Street GETTYSBURG, PA. Who's Your Clothier and Furnisher P We Lead-Others Follow FUNKHQUSERS Make this store your ll62lCll1Ll2ll'l,6l'S lol' your l1:1lJel'tlz1sl1e1'y and clothes of distinction. Complete line of l"ull Dress H Iwi' Hlllllt' Of' Fflll' f'f0ffll'.S'.- Accessories always in stock. QA city stock of Floor Coverings, REXALL and A, lj. STQRE Hangings and Bed Furnishings for House and College Rooms, at less SATISFACTION to pay. For You If You All lVork Done by Experienced Deal Af vV01'lilll6ll and Guanmteefl Satisfactory. The 9 G. W. WEAVER sf soN P 60916 S Drug Store Dry Goods Drugs, Sodas and Department Store CWUVS N. E. lfo1'.C'el1te1' Square Gr.'l'rY. utucs, PA. 25 Baltimore Street Gl'l'l"l'YSl5l'RG, PA. Page Tivo Fifty-eigfil FOR FORTY YEARS KI, We have had the pleasure of doing business with " Sons of Gettysburg." We shall be grate- ful for your continued patronage. Eckerfs Store ON THE SQUARE KADEL'S Home M ade Candies Classy Boxed Candy at Reasonable Prices 4 BALTIMORE STREET SHINE PARLOR Ivork and Service Unsurpassed PETTIS BROS. 81 BORDAXE Tobacco and Cigars Hats and Gloves Vleaned CALL AGAIN P. W. Stallsmith News Stand Newspapers, Magazines, Souvenirs, Soda XYater, Confectionery, Sport- ing Goods, Cigars and Tobacco, in historic Wills' Building. -'Stop in and see the room in which Lincoln stayed and in which he Wrote his famous speech. Centre Square GETTYSBURG, PA. Klean Klothes Klub A. G. MeSHERRY Our Superior VVOl'k Merits Your Patronage Cleaning and Pressing a Specialty Become a Member of the Club Page Two Fifty-nine E. L. Eicholtz Typewriters of Every Make One-fourth to One-half Manufacturers' Prices L l l l l W1'ife for Catalog and Price Lim' N EW OXFORD, PA. J. E. MUSSELMAN, Dentist Eckert Building Center Square DR. C. N. GITT, Dentist Masonic Building Center Square Adams County Hardware Co. Ilardware, Paints, Oils, Glas-S, Gailzvarzizvd Roofizzg, Ha1'ne.s's, 1'7'ZL'7l'A'S and Bags' I. P. BIGHAM, General Manager GETTYSBURG, PA. Conveniently Located Taxicab Service ' NATIONAL GARAGE CO. Capacity 96 Cars On the Lincoln Highway Page Tivo Sixty A Huber's Drug Store Drugs, Stationery, Kodak Supplies, Soda Water Hot and Cold, Cigars and Cig- arettes. Full line of Huyler's Candies GETTYSBURG, PA. When you want something good, you WANT it. If you buy your SODAS, SUNDAES, ICE CREAM AND CANDY From Us you get it. Gettysburg Candy Kitchen GUST VERELA S, Prop. GETTYSBURG DEPARTMENT STCRE A good place for College Students to purchase many of their daily needfuls Give us a call 125 Baltimore Street W. A. HENNIG'S BAKERY BREA D, HOL LS, CA KES, PRE TZICLS, Eff. Special Rates to Clubs and lloarding Houses 35 York St GE'l"l'YSBURG, PA GETTYSBURG STEAM LAUNDRY Our Two Strong Points High Grade XVork. Four Deliveries Each XXX-ek C. G. WEBNICR L liege Agent CEO. W. REX, Prop Page Tivo Sixty Q If your Shoes need Repairing Blochel-'S Jewelry Store leave them with me as you go to the Post Oflice. 1887-1915 Watches and Jewelry All lVork Pronlptly anclNei1tlVEXecfutetl Sterling Silver and Silver Plated lVare ot' the best makes, grades and designs J. H. may be had at the most rea- sonable prices. Service can- not be excelled. First-Class Shoe Re airin s 10 g c. A. BLocHER Jeweler Baltimore Street Near Court House GE'1"l'YSBURG, PA. Center Square GR'l"l'YSllUliG, PA. The W eaver Piano at Gettysburg 'The VVeaver Piano we bought about eleven years 1 ago has passed the test of time and hard usage. It has been used continually and is the main factor in entertainments, socials, etc. In every es- sential detail the Weaver Piano stands paramount. 5 S 0 M ggIg'1jQ5f..a..f llll , Cordially yours, G ' Dnulns Socrarv, George Rothf' The Artists' Vlfeaver Piano is generally conceded to be the lVorld's Best Piano. It is used and endorsed by Concert Artists, Music Teachers and Music Lovers throughout the country. Price 8400.00 to 8850.00 Other Attractive and Reliable Pianos at Lower Prices Send at once to the factory for catalogue Weaver Piano Company, Inc. Factory, vom, PA. Page Two Sixty-info Of Interest to All Students -The Truth of the Apostles Creed Edited by XVILLIAM LAIBLE, D.IJ. Translated by CHARLES E. HAY, D.IJ. XVlCl,VE 'l'lIEOI.OGICANS, representing the leading universities of Germany, prepared articles explaining and defending the fundamental doctrines of the Apostles' Creed. Such widespread interest and discussion resulted that they were published in one volume, with an able introduction by Dr. Bonwetsch. The book has now been translated into English and its valuable contents should be read by all adherents of our evangelical faith. The articles are authoritative and con- vincing, and will clear up points that have before been in doubt. It is a defense of the faith of our fathers with the weapons of modern scientific theology. Bound in cloth and printed on good paper in clear, readable typeg Price 551.00 net. Our representative at the College will gladly show you a sample copy. THE LUTHERAN PUBLICATION SOCIETY 1422-Z4 A.-at si.-aff, PIIILADI-lI.l'llIA, ra. 150 Nassau Street First National Bank Building 1511 North State Street NEW voRK I'l'l"l'SBL'RGH cmcaoo A I I FE' I WT I I College Jewelry Suit-ease Seals O O ' DIlllllfftll'fI1'l'l'l' of 1C.1'cll1.s-i"e Agent Greek Letter ' - 5534 S0ll'l'lI Fraternity Jewelry? Rings llat l'ins Cuff' Buttons Seal Pins Xxitltifll lfolms Stick Pius Memorandum package sent to :myfl.ate1.nity melnbel.tln.0ug.h Gettysburg Souvenirs Iustablished 184 6 the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on medals, rings, . . . W atchmczker and pins, tor atheltie meets, etc. Jeweler 2155 N. Liberty St. BAI,'l'IM0lil'l, MD. 12 Baltimore Street Gl'1'l"l'YSBUliG, PA. Page Two Sixty-three THIS IS THE PLAN Engraving QS Printing Binding ALL UNDER ONE ROOF fr - E i Buildings Owned and Exclusively Occupied by Grit Publishing Co. MAKERS OF THE 1917 SPECTRUM Cbllege firm' School Hflfflflillf mm' Line lingrfz Ill Esffefizzlbf S0lz'c1'!m'. I I rife Us' Before Placing' Ibm' Nerf Order GRIT PUBLISHING CO. Williamsport, Pa Page Two Sixty-four --1: , -V -2- nag 1 ' f ' 'VV.fs1Vf: 'V wwf Vz. , Z . V, V . . .:v-fpf' - 'wal 1- "film" .r,1'rw:A:."f:w"'fv'2 va., ""A 'X ,""f'1",.Ff' 2 - ,- Lg... , .3 EXAM 'xeigeiiz' F -5195 , ' 'If' . gfzlfw , F , f . egf'fH" :, f.g,if... Q34 ur ,S V 'nz-.J itil-2 'Lf fik?:is.4?a:.f-if-,f'.a'3f' Fail'1'g.',v-43-',"JQfwS?fM.Mi-f-.,V4?j'??P?:fVq, - H E f .- ,.V, v m?-+ ' . V , 1 a f J-ffaug u. VM -- 1, Y:-3141'.EiW?::'f-fkkjiianiwf Vmglieg551,132--1'-P .igkiwwiJW-MQ:w"ei,q,,gF'-w32'.'1,n1.V:k11fV,,-figi-LAM., . 541- V, . 12-6 f Q- is H5141 L.. ' 1 f' f4455kQSVrV.' 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